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Though unique, the class of 198rs theme "Soar-
ing To Success", carries on the tradition of roof
Princess Anne High School
4400 Virginia Beach Boulevard
Virginia Beach, Virginia
PA ... A Tradition / 1
41... 4 «ailtliM I
2 / PA . . .A Tradition
Peerage and Page photographers Gwen Handke
and Nick Hopkins share a laugh during a break
from recording the homecoming festivities.
Diversity at P. A
Opposite page; Senior Nancy Bartee concentrates
on The Marching Cavaliers' next number during
Above: Majorette Susan Ginger, P.A.'s featured
twirler, grins as she finishes ner baton routine.
Spanish Club meetings. Soccer prac-
tice. Poster parties. Tutoring sessions.
Play rehearsals. Any afternoon at P. A.,
you can discover a wide diversity of ac-
tivities. Different people, different
projects, different points-of-view all
combine at P. A. to form a school that
offers something for just about
everyone. This year's Perrage spans that
diversity, giving you a closeup on
dances and games, classes and clubs,
old P. A. traditions and brand new ideas
. . . because 1981 at P. A. was a year to
A Tradition /3
What comes to mind when the phrase
"PA Places" is mentioned? Farm Fresh
on a Friday night? The Late Show at
Pembroke Mall Theater? MacDonald's
on Lynne Shores? An estimated 50% of
Princess Anne students held at least
part-time jobs and, while some traveled
as far away as Norfolk to work, the
majority held jobs at local businesses
commonly referred to as "PA Places."
Some worked to help family situations,
but most worked to supply their own
spending money, a relief for many par-
ents. In general, most job holders en-
joyed working, though they admitted
that it took away time they could be
spending on having fun, partying, and
Right: Tom Wild prepares for the Late Show
crowd at the Pembroke Mall Theater.
Above: Maintainence men Joe Lawson and Mike
Riccio repair a shelf at Miller & Rhoads.
Right: Donna Hudson dishes up a cool ice cream
treat at Woolworth's lunch counter.
Above left; Carla Lowe rings up grocenes for a
customer at Farm Fresh. Above right: Behind Re-
vco's counter Kathy Frank staples a customer's
Above: Feeding hungry shopper's at S&W
Cafeteria are Missy Schlatter, Kia Kelly, and
PA . . .A Tradition / 5
Tradition things tiiat have been
happening at P. A. for the last twenty-
five years. Homecoming with its hall
decorations and the tearful smile of the
queen. May Dance and Ring Dance
with girls in pretty formals and guys
flashy tuxedos. Powderpuff, where the
junior girls tried to "frye" the senior
girls in a spirited battle. Sweetheart
dance to honor those hardworking se-
nior girls. Miss P. A., a parade of talent
and beauty. All of these were a part of
1981 and a part of the P. A. traditions.
When they look back on their years in
high school, these are the things that
P. A. graduates will remember. P. A. . . .
6 / Traditions
yai^/ G^^*^ ^^^ck.
Above left: Dana Buckman hugs her father when she hears her name announced as 1980 Homecoming
Far left: Lynn Weston and friend enjoys a slow dance at one of P.A.'s many dances.
Left: Eric Dayton trumpets for the crowd at half-time.
Above- Diana Briley serves goodies at the May Dance. How devoted can you get?
Traditions / 7
Two girls approach the end of the junior half dur
ing Homecoming week.
The winning float, created by the Juniors, sym-
bolized a troubled world.
The homecoming theme for 1980 was
"Child of Vision," taken from a song by
Supertramp. The decision on the theme
came after much heated debate and con-
troversy. Half of the voters favored "Fall
Fantasies;" the other half pushed for
"Child of Vision." There were many af-
ternoon debates with Seth Gordon,
S.C.A. second vice-president, moderat-
ing the arguments. Finally, the dead-
lock was broken, and everyone agreed
to support the decision: "Child of Vis-
The theme was interpreted in various
ways by the different classes. Most cen-
tered on the problems of a troubled
world, pointing to the hostages in Iran
and the growing problems of pollution.
Still, they held out hope for a brighter
future created by a child of vision.
Guy Gawr^ch and Seth Gordon ham it up during
Homecoming week "Cafeteria Crazies."
8 / Traditions
Child of Vision
Left: Cavalier mascot Mike Harrell anxiously
watches the game in progress.
Right: The sophomore float depicts visions be-
yond the rainbow.
Above: According to the senior float, success is
just beyond the rainbow.
Traditions / 9
Visions of Beauty
Senior attendants: Above: Queen Dana Buckman,
Beatrix Dekker, Sandy Fanner, Suzie Funaro.
Below: Julia Gaffney, Sandy Kee, Angelia Lan-
gham, Mary Sprouse.
10 / Traditions
For eight senior girls, homecoming
night is a time of suspense and anxiety.
The girls arrived on the night of No-
vember 7 wearing formals that were
elegant but not very warm. They
perched precariously on the tops of
Corvettes as the homecoming parade
moved slowly around the track. Back in
the stands, they sat with their families,
clutching their wraps, trying to appear
unconcerned. The first half of the foot-
ball game seemed endless. It was hard
to care if P. A. won or not. Finally, the
moment arrived. Allen Webb moved to
the microphone to begin the ceremony.
The girls and their fathers paraded onto
the field through a archway of ROTC
swords. The suspense was impossible.
The girls waited, trembling with cold
and nerves. At last, through the crackl-
ing of the microphones, they heard a
name called. "P.A.'s Homecoming
Queen for 1981 is . . . Miss Dana
Buckman." It was over. Tears, congratu-
lations, and perhaps a few broken
dreams . . . but surely, for those eight
girls, a night to remember forever.
Dana Buckman's smile reveals her happiness as
last year's queen, Robin Newcome, gives her a
Traditions / 11
Above: Drum Major Kay Gray shows her colors as
she leads the Fabulous Marching Cavaliers.
Right: Cheerleaders Patsy Dooley and Susan
bchier shout, "Cavaliers are what? Red
12 / Traditions
That Red, White, and Blue Spirit
Red, white, and blue . . . the colors of
our country and the colors of Cavalier
spirit. During homecoming, and
throughout the year, Cavaliers deck
themselves out in red, white, and blue.
One day of spirit week was set aside for
the classes to show their colors. Soph-
omores wore white, juniors wore blue,
and seniors wore red. Colors appeared
on banners, buttons and balloons. Even
the teachers got into the act. Claudia
Cosimano, senior sponsor, was elegant
in a slinky red dress and Diane Monroe
wore a blue T-Shirt. As school ended on
Friday, the red, white, and blue horde
hustled home to prepare for the Big
Event that night when the Big Red
Cavaliers met the Bayside Marlins and
trounced them 21-10.
Left: Joe Gelardi, a Big Red Cavalier, concentrates
on the field action.
Left: The NJROTC Color Guard marches onto the
field. Right: The Senior Class button soared to
Traditions / 13
Marching Cavaliers Show Their Style
Above: Junior Rifle Sylvia Edwards displays ex-
Above right: Jr. Drum Major Bill Huddleston di-
rects "Spanish Dreams."
Right: Marvin Williamson blows his baritone.
The Marching CavaHers exempHfy
the spirit of Princess Anne. In their col-
orful uniforms with their precise
movements, they display a style unique
to Princess Anne. Chosen by organiza-
tions from all over the state, the March-
ing Cavaliers are excellent representa-
tives of the talent that made P. A. great.
The band spends long hours during
the summer and after school practicing
their music and their marching, their
rifle handling and their flag formations.
Senior marimba player Nancy Bartee
said," We worked very hard, but we
had fun, too. It's hard, but it's worth it
when you place well in so many tour-
When the Marching Cavaliers put it
all together and march across the foot-
ball field, it stirs a feeling of pride. The
work of the band members and direc-
tors Joseph Ligart and Sam Reynolds
have produced moments of wonder that
were part of the P. A. legend.
14 / Traditions
Above: Co-captain Lisa Ladd proudly leads the
Cavalier color guard.
Left: Band mascots lead out the Marching
Cavaliers at Homecoming '80.
RINCESS km HIGH SCHOOL
.VIRGINIA BEACH VIRGINIA
Traditions / 15
Above: Guy Gawrych knows the pain of winning.
Left: Exultant over a P. A. score, Fred Goodrich
leaps with joy.
Right: Robin Necome congratulates an elated
16 / Traditions
In America, high school homecom-
ngs are as traditional as apple pie and
rhanskgiving. The feelings of home-
:oming . . . suspense, anticipation, ex-
ritement . . . remain in the memory long
after graduation has passed. Many peo-
ple remember homecoming as a time of
ntense excitement and anxiety. Will we
inish the float? Will I get a date? Who
A^ill win the homecoming game? For
A^eeks in advance, the suspense builds
:o a feverish pitch. When the big night
inally arrives, some are almost too ner-
v'ous to enjoy it. This year, as in other
years, homecoming was a hectic time.
5.C. A. president Angela Langham said,
'Even though we had no bonfire and we
lad to cram everything into three days,
:his year's homecoming evoked a big re-
sponse . We had a few mishaps — the
:andy from the Candy Count contest
was stolen, the reception cake got
thrown on the floor, and the mi-
crophones wouldn't work — but, it was
worth it, I think. There were many good
moments. The Pot Luck dinner for the
court was lots of fun, and the S.C.A.
made enough money to get out of debt.
Best of all, it didn't rain."
Homecoming Queen Dana Buckman
felt joy tempered with pain. After the
ceremonies, she had to return to the hos-
pital where she was being treated. The
crowd in the stadium applauded her for-
titude, and her fellow students re-
warded her with their vote.
In the end, the alumni returned to col-
lege, the floats were dismantled, and the
crown was packed away for another
year. But that homecoming feeling will
elow: Former Cavalier mascot Stuart Thompson
eturns for a sentimental journey.
[ight: Although it seems to last forever, homecom-
ing, like all other good things, must come to an
rhat Homecoming Feeling
Traditions / 17
During the past two decades Princess
Anne High School has changed gradually.
The aerial view of Princess Anne shows
the surrounding farmland and meadows
in the year 1961. Today the school is sur-
rounded by Farm Fresh, Pembroke Mall,
Hechingers, IHOP, and King's Florist. The
students have also changed with the
times. One visible difference is the style of
dress. Skirt lengths have moved up and
down over the years. The difference is
drastic as shown in the cheerleading uni-
forms. Fashions these days are not as for-
mal as they were then. Many traditions,
however, have lasted through the de-
cades. Teachers are still giving us quality
education, and our school involvement is
something to be proud of. Princess Anne is
in itself a tradition to cherish.
Above: Aerial View of Princess Anne in 1961.
Right: 1961 cheerieading squad.
Below: Best dressed in 1981.
18 / Traditions
Traditions / 19
Songs and Queens And Shiny Rings
Three formal dances are part of the
Princess Anne tradition. For the sopho-
mores, we have the May Dance; for the
Juniors, we have the Ring Dance;
and for the seniors, there is the Prom.
The Commodore Country Club was the
site of the 1981 Ring Dance. As the band
Redymix played popular songs, anxious
juniors eagerly awaiting their turn on
the traditional bridge, milled about, talk-
ing about where they had gone for din-
ner, what their rings were to look like,
and where they were going after the
May Dance 1980 was also a great suc-
cess. The theme was "First Time" by Styx,
and the band. Reign, provided music for
the traditional dance around the May
Pole by the May Court. Later, the new
May Queen was announced. Amy
Somers was awarded the title of 1980
May Queen, and Jeff Ballance was
named Most Outstanding Sophomore
Right: Amv Carson and her escort, Chris Cadena,
admire their shiny, new rings.
Left; Two juniors finally receive their long-awaited
Above; The line moves slowly forward as junior:
awaited their turn on the bridge.
20 / Traditions
Traditions / 21
Beauty and Tradition
First runner-up Sandy Kee Delights thie audienct
with "Sailor Song."
Elizabeth Evans (middle) and Jeanne Modlin tie for
Below: Debbie Williams entertains the audience
with her "talent."
The night is clear and starry, and the
lights of Princess Anne glowed softly in
the early darkness. After weeks of plan-
ning, practice, and mounting worries
over dance steps and programs, the 21st
Miss Princess Anne pageant, sponsored
by the Keyettes, is about to begin.
Backstage is controlled chaos and
nerves. Laura Pendergrass, Elizabeth
Evans, and Jeanne Modlin, already clad
in their opening number costumes,
watch reigning Miss P. A., Karen
Wright, rehearse a number from "Okla-
homa." Finally, the moment has come.
They are on stage, the lights dimming,
the introductions made, and the curtain
opens. "There's no business like show
The next hour and a half race by in a
blur of impressions. Tiny Sandy Kee
struggling to get the huge piano into just
the right position. Laura Pendergrass
spotlighted in black sequins crooning
"And all that jazz." Sybil Pritchard creat-
ing tears and tension with a dramatic
flair. And Debbie Williams providing
comic relief with her version of a beauty
22 / Traditions
' « 4 « « \ « « « « t ^ ^4% 4
Miss Pricesee Anne, Jennifer Truitt with escort
Jennifer dances her way into the title.
From front left: Jennifer Truitt, Tina Thompson,
Lisa Mitchell; Jeanne Modlin, Sandy Kee, Gabrielle
Gerard, Sybile Pritchard; Elizabeth Evans, Debbie
Bizub, Laura Pendegrass.
Finally, the girls are together on stage
again, silhouetted in their evening
gowns, awaiting that announcement.
Backstage, a flurry of whispers. "Where
are the envelopes?" They're not finished
with the tally." "Somebody stall. Debbie
Williams rises to the challenge with an
impromptu strut down the runway. At
last, there is something to announce.
"Miss Congeniality, selected by the girls
in the pageant," announces Alan Webb,
"is . . . Miss Jennifer Truitt." Tears and
smiles. The tension continues to mount.
Someone rushes through the backstage
darkness and thrusts envelopes at Alan
and Richard Badar, emcees. There is a tie
for second runner-up. Elizabeth Evans
and Jeanne Modlin share the flowers.
Then first runner-up. Sandy Kee. The
piano pushing paid off. Finally the last
announcement. "Miss Princess Anne of
1981," Alan pauses dramatically," is . . .
Miss Jennifer Truitt." Jennifer smiles
brightly through her tears. Cameras
flash and thus begins the reign of the
twenty-flrst Miss Princess Anne. It's a
Traditions / 23
Above: Three drunk eavesdroppers listen intently.
Above Right: Mr. Vandergelcfer and Dolly enjoy a
friendly conversation over dinner.
Left to Right: Sybil Pritchard, Kevin Crawford,
Skeeter Badonsky, Jeanne Modlin, Elaine Martin,
Shannon Mattern, Bryan Harrell, Christy Jarvis,
and Bobby Pierce.
On November the 14th and 15th, the
Thespian Society presented the farce The
Matchmaker by Thorton Wilder. This
comedy mix-up was the basis for the
musical Hello Dolly. The theme of the
play was "be adventurous." This four
act play centered around romance and
deception. The witty Dolly Levi and the
The Play's the Thing
stuffy Horace Vandergelder were por-
trayed by Christy Jarvis and Bobby
Earlier in the spring of 1980, another
excellent production was staged. This
was the unforgettable musical Godspell,
which had an inspiring impact on the
cast and audience alike. It was based on
the Gospel according to St. Matthew.
Unlike most plays dealing with religion,
Godspell presented Christ's teachings'
through games and songs. Gene West-
brook played the leading role and David
Mattern was Judas
24 / Traditions
Above: David Mattern, Gene Westbrook, and Tad
Pethybridge show what it is to "love they neigh-
bor" by sharing a hotdog.
Left: Kjm Arris, Allen Webb, and Laura Pender-
grass listen to one of Jesus's (Gene Westbrook)
Above Right: Chris Kinney threatens Allen Webb,
so he will pay her the money he owes.
Traditions / 25
From front left: Coach Pursell and Coacli Meeks;
Renee Gavrish, Kelly Chick, Amy Carson, Andrea
Carpenter, Stacey Andrews. Susan Jones, Rene
South, Susan Meek, Nancy Davis, Karen Linde-
man, Janie Knarr; Leieh Wiggins, Sharon Brown,
Robin Sipka, Vickie Massie, Ellen Stanley, Sherrv
Smith, Jill Meeks, Connie Gallond, Wancla Good-
man, Jullia Gaffney, Lene Piilgraad, Monica Kes-
sler, Debbie Noe, Veronica Gamble, Patty Pendo,
not pictured — Carla Vaughn.
From front left; Lauri Thomjjson, Diana Briley,
Linda Moore, Lesley Powell, Janine Diggs, Debbie
Knueppe, Cindy Carlson, Debra Pulley, Sandra
Luther, Lisa Midgette, Anne Evans, Felicia Aycud,
Kim Sirmons, Debbie Barringer; Teresa Kidd] San-
dra Evans, Teri Moon, Margie Beniamen, Cathy
Finch, Brenda Ruble, Chris Dilliard, Karen Santos,
Laura Hadley, Janice Tarves, Pam Colby, Lorelii
Jones, Terri Colby, Erica Miles, Stacey Olds, Melis-
sa Voight,; Coach Fry'e, Renee Wilson, Wanda
Kuykendall, Theresa Rapko, Jane Lynch, LeAnn
VanOstrand, Dee Amponin, Karen Faust, Anna
Kempsey, Sahun Mason, Dana Brouwek, Cindy
Clifton, Shelley Bennet, Sarah Hoag, Kim Thomp-
son, Mary Eger, Mar)' Moran, Coach Whitehurst.
Above: Mike Simon seems a little aggra\ated that
he was not named 1980 Powder-puff "Queen."
Right: Senior spirit burned even though the weath-
er was cold.
From left: Susan Meek, Monica Kessler, Lene Piil-
gaard, Karen Lindeman.
26 / Traditions
A SENIOR SUCCESS
Above left: Senior coach Pursell looks over plays
for the game.
Above: Kelly Ghick hangs a junior.
Left: Junior Shelly Bennet is pursued by Senior
Leigh Wiggins while Coach Donahoe tracks along
The 1980 Powderpuff game turned out
to be a senior success; the final score was
18 to 0. The game had been postponed
and rescheduled twice. Because of this
and the cold weather, attendance was
poor. In spite of it all, spirit on both sides
During halftime, Guy Gawrych was
announced as the 1980 Powderpuff
Queen. This was the only time the
shapely "cheerleaders" appeared.
Senior Leigh Wiggins and Junior
Janice Tarves were given the honor of
Most Outstanding Offensive Players.
Senior Renee Gavrish and Junior Mary
Eger were announced as Most Out-
standing Defensive Players. Juniors,
better luck next year for your own
Traditions / 27
An American Tradition
The majority of Americans felt that
the American hero no longer existed.
When the U.S. embassy in Iran was
overthrown, the hostages returned as
heroes 444 days later. The U.S. wel-
comed the hostages with red carpets
and ticker tape parades. The veterans
from the Viet Nam war became heated
over the hostages welcome. They felt
slighted because what the hostages
went through was not as much as the
veterans sacrificed by fighting in Viet
Nam. The veterans patriotically gave
up their lives for what has always been
the meaning of America-FREEDOM.
Princess Anne High School wishes
to honor all of her graduates that may
have served for our country during the
Viet Nam era and those who are cur-
rently in the service. We would also
like to recognize Cmdr. Don Sharer
who was a hostage in the American
embassy in Iran. These patriotic Amer-
icans show the spirit and love for their
country that Princess Anne tries to de-
velop in her students. Heroism, pat-
riotism, freedom, spirit, and love are
all American traditions.
Cmdr. Don Sharer speaks at his homecoming in
Rising Sun, Indiana.
28 / Traditions
The yellow ribbon, like our nation's flag, came to
syrnDolize hope and freedom during the Iranian
A banner welcoming Cmdr. Don Sharer back to the
"U.S. of A." reflects the nation's feelings.
TradiHons / 29
30 / Traditions
Julia Gaffney, the 1981 Sweetheart Queen, walks
to her escort after being crowned. Students vote for
the sweetheart of their choice.
Julia is astonished when her name is announced.
A True Tradition
The success of Sweetheart week made
it a true tradition in its third year. Twelve
outstanding senior girls and twelve out-
standing senior boys were chosen by the
faculty for the sweetheart court. The
SCA honored these students through-
out the week of February 9-13 with sur-
prises such as carnations, decorated
lockers, and serenading by the madrig-
als singing "Let Me Call You
Sweetheart" outside their classes.
The Sweetheart Dance was also a suc-
cess. It was the much talked about free
K-94 dance won by Mr. Whitehurst's
senior government classes. Although
attendance was not high, everyone con-
sidered it one of the best dances of the
year. The 1980 Sweetheart Queen,
Kimberly Arris, returned from Virginia
Tech to crown Julia Gaffney as her suc-
cessor. It was a night of smUes and tradi-
Sweetheart girls from front left: Angelia Langham,
Valerie Willson, Julia Gaffnev, Jeanne Modlin,
Suzanne Parker; lliisa Trocki, I'am Mauer, Betrix
Dekker, Debbie Bizub, Meg Lanchantin, Katie
Hess, Jackie Richardson. Sweetheart boys from
fron left: Nick Hopkins, Mike Toothmah, Mike
Harrell, Mark Fields; Keith Delong, Bo Ennis, Matt
Marshall, Mike Pugh, Mike Simon, Guy Gawrych.
Julie gives her escort, Mike Harrell, the honor of
the first dance.
Traditions / 31
For the homecoming festivities, Juha Gaffney is
escorted by her father.
Nominees from front left: Jean Kautt, Meg Lanchan-
tin, Liisa Trocki, Jennifer Truitt; Angelia Langham,
Julia Gaffney, and Katie Hess.
As treasurer of the SCA, a member of
Spanish National Honor Society, part of
the Scholastic Team, vice president of
National Honor Society, poetry editor for
The Word, a Keyette, and a member of the
1980 Homecoming court, Julia Gaffney
had a busy senior year. Because of her
involvement, her interest, and her caring
attitude, the senior English and govern-
ment teachers selected Julia Gaffney for
the honor of Miss Peerage.
Selected Miss Peerage
32 / Traditions
Mr. Page 1981
Robbie, a member of the tennis team in tenth,
eleventh, and twelfth grades, strokes the tennis
ball across the court.
Nominees from front left: Michael Riccio, Mike
Harrell, Guy Gawrych, Robbie Rice, Louis Mun-
gin, Thad Miles, Chris Reckling.
In his senior year, Robbie Rice con-
tinued his habit of involvement in school
activities. A member of the Science Club,
a star of the tennis team, member of the
National Honor Society, selected Most
Intellectual and Most Likely to Succeed
in the Senior class, Robbie showed great
potential. The senior English and gov-
ernment teachers w^ere especially im-
pressed by his devotion to learning and
selected him for the honor of Mr. Page.
Traditions / 33
34 / Traditions
Above: Masters of Ceremony, Chris Kinney and
Pam Sward, await their cue.
Right: Three members of the band "Flash," Mike
Harrell, Seth Gordon, and Bryan Harrell.
On the night of January 9th the
Thespians held their annual talent
show. Only the best of the acts that tried
out were selected, and many of them
were musical acts. Scott Sward won first
place for the second time. He also won in
his sophomore year. Suzy Filbert sang
her way into second place, and the band
"Paradox" placed third.
Above: Musically talented Scott Sward plays his
way into first place with the theme from the Exor-
Left: Third place winners, Chris Anderson, Barry
Simpson, Jeff Marker, Tim Shelby; second place,
Suzy Filbert; first place winner, Scott Swara.
Below: Suzy Filbert applies stage make-up for Seth
Traditions / 35
Buttons and bumper stickers. Senior
night and Senior week, prom and grad-
uation were all dreamed of by under-
classmen from first grade to eleventh.
Finally, the long awaited year arrived
and immature juniors metamorphasized
into the dignified seniors of '81. It was a
year of surprises and accomplish-
ments. Senior President Meg Lanchan-
tin learned to eat pie and dress as an elf.
Guy Gawrych traded in his football
jersey for a Batman cape in the
"Cafeteria Crazies." And Mike Harrell
advertised Night of the Living Dead by
wearing his Yoda mask in the cafeteria.
It was a year for senior plans, senior
memories and senior dreams.
36 / Seniors
Far left: Chuck Culbertson surveys the antics of
underclassmen with senior detachment.
Above: EnthusiasHc Seniors bubble with spirit on
Left: Junior Chris Kinney and Senior Shannon Mat-
tern show that seniors sometimes associate with
Seniors / 37
Kathleen Hess, Valedictorian
Robby Rice, Valedictorian
38 / Seniors
Seniors / 39
«^li| 4i 4iiir ^ral lilt
Being an honor grad is no easy job. It
takes time, dedication, a reasonable
amount of natural intelligence, and a 6.0
minimum grade point average. A 6.0
average is a straight B average. A
senior's grade point average is deter-
mined at the end of his junior year. At
this time his yearly average from his 9th,
10th, 11th, and the first semester of his
senior year are averaged together to re-
ceive his final grade point average. This
grade point average then determines the
senior's class rank.
A subject of much controversy in the
Virginia Beach School System this year is
whether or not grades should be u^eight-
ed. In a weighted system students tak-
ing more difficult courses receive addi-
tional points. This subject is being pur-
sued by the city-wide SCA.
Ct> Valedictorians, Robby Rice and Katie Hess corn-
template future success.
Jennifer Truitt i
40 / Seniors
Not pictured: Kristin Althouse 9, Wanda Hall, Barbara Graeff 20, Carol Kempsey 23, Kelly McGarv
31, Beatrix Dekker 33, Sharon Brown 32, Christopher Lowerv 38, Linda Hancoclc 45, Scott Smith 46,
Laura Johnson 46, James Russell 56, Christine MacDonald 60, Mark McNamee 62, Christine Smith
69, Bonnie Klucz 69, Liisa Trocki, 74, Anne Felix 74, Constance Champagne 74, Donna Allgood 74,
Herb Schriefer 74, Laura Intrieri 74.
Seniors / 41
42 / Seniors
DAVID J. ABEL. Football 10,11,12;
ANNA L. ADDABBO.
MYRNA R. ALFERES Spanish Club 10, Reporter 11, Vice-
President 12; Pep Club ll FHA 9; Yearbook Staff 9; Spanish
.National Honor Society 11,12-
DONNA S, ALLGOOD, Drama Club 9; Cavalier Sports
Clubs 12; Powder Puff 11,12.
STACEY ANDREWS, Marching Band 9,10,11; Concert Band
9,10,11; Track 9; Second Place Award Solo Ensemble 9.
JERRY L. ANGE JR.
CHESSY R. ATILANO. Spanish Club 9; Drill Team Flags 1
JULIE A ATKINSON FHA II; FBLA 12
JUDITH L. AVOLI.
DONNA J. BAKER, Drill Team 10,11,12; FHA 11.
PAUL T. BALZER.
DAVID A. BARNES. DECA 11.
JOHN B. BARNETTE. Spanish Club 9: Ski Club 10, Wrestline
10: DECA 12.
RONALD J. BARNISH.
GREG A. BARONE. Band 9,10,11,12. State Band 11; Tennis
NANCY L, BARTEE.
MICHAEL D. BARTLESON. Football 11,12.
DAWSON K. BATEMAN.
EDDY J. BATTEN. Band 9,10,11.
CATHERINE A. BAZINET.
One of the major goals of the senior
class officers this year was to raise
enough money for a free or at least inex-
pensive prom. This goal was met
through a magazine subscription drive
during the first two months of school. A
large majority of the senior class partici-
pated in the drive which brought in ab-
out one thousand dollars profit.
Their other successes included Senior
Week, the class symbol, and a second-
As individuals the officers have been
active in other clubs also. President Meg
Lanchantin was the NHS treasurer, an
SCA senator, and a member of the
Mayor's Youth Council. Elaina Busta-
mante, the vice-president, and Sandy
Kee, class secretary were Keyette mem-
bers. Karen Hunt, treasurer for the
second year, found time to serve as NHS
President, and reporter Amy Carson did
a super job of keeping the seniors in-
Opposite Page: Senior Class officers Karen Hunt,
Amy Carson, Meg Lanchantin, Elaina Bustamante,
and Sandy Kee overlook their three years at P. A.
Meg Lanchantin shows that being Senior Class
president has its advantages.
Seniors / 43
LISA D. BELKOV. French Club 9, 10, 1 1 , Secretary 12; Science
Club 11, President 12; FHA 9; Indoor Track 10, SCA 11,12;
Yearbook Staff 9; Pep Club 9; French Conversation Club 12.
DAVTD L. BELL. Intramural Football 9,10; Intramural Softball
9,10; Intramural Soccer 9; FBLA 11; Outdoor Track Team
Manager II; Indoor Track 12.
DEBBIE M, BIZUB. Historv Club 9; German Club secretary 9;
Forensics Club President 9; Virgmia Beach Leadership Work-
shop 4; .National Junior Honor Society 9; SCA 9; Mayors
Youth Council 10; Sophomore Class Vice-President 10; Most
Outstanding Sophomore Award 10; Ski Club 10; Hugh
O'Brien Youth Leadership Seminar 10; Miss PA. Pageant
10,11,12; Keyettes 10,11, President 12; Girl's State U; First
Place Optimist Speech Contest 9; Second Place Virginia
Beach City-Wide Forensics 9; May Court 10.
DONNA M. BLOUNT. Drama Club 9; SCA 9; Soccer Team
9,10,11,12; D.E. Historian 11,12; Powder Puff 11.
VALERIE J. BLOUNT.
SHARON M. BRECHT.
KIM P. BRINKLEY. DECA 10,12, Reporter 11; Powder Puff
KEVIN R. BRINKMAN. Industrial Arts Club 9; Band 9; Elec-
tronics Librarian 10.
MARIE E. BRINSFIELD. FHA 9; National Junior Honor Soci-
ety 9; Powder Puff 11.
DONALD L. BROOKS. ROTC 10,11,12; Rifle Team 10,11,12,
Color Guard 10,11; Senior Platoon Leader 12; Marching Unit
10; Drill Team 11; Academics Team 11, Commander 12.
RONDA J. BROWN. SCA 9.
SHARON E. BROWN.
There is more to sponsoring a class
than just supervising. A good sponsor
actively participates in all the projects
the class undertakes.
For the past three years Mrs. Cosima-
no has always been there to lend a hand
v^ith everything from painting posters to
painting the gym roof.
In addihon to sponsoring the Senior
class all by herself, Mrs. Cosimano also
sponsored the Spanish club and Spanish
NHS. "The dedication Mrs. Cosimano
has given our class has been fantastic,"
said Senior Class President Meg Lan-
Mrs. Cosimano lends a hand painting posters for
the seniors' Halloween dance.
44 / Seniors
Mrs. Cosimano finds it hard to sit still.
DAVID L. BUCKLAND.
DANA T. BUCKMAN. FCA 10,11,12; Powder Puff 11; Thes-
pians 10; May Court 10; Homecoming Court 10,11, Home-
coming Queen 12; The Good Doctor 10.
RONALD B. BULGER. Football 10; May Court 10; Third Place
Science Fair 10.
BILL E. BURGE. Wrestling 9,10,12; Page Staff 11; Tennis 10;
Quill and Scroll 11,12; FCA 10,11.
MICHAEL P. BUSAM. VICA 12.
ELAINA J. BUSTAMANTE, SCA 11,12; Junior Class Re-
porter; Senior Class Vice-President; Yearbook Staff 9; Span-
ish Club 9,10,11; Keyettes 11,12; Powder Puff 11.
CATHERINE V. BUTT. History Club 9; Pep Club 9; FHA 9, 1 1;
French Club 9,10,11,12; Trinity 10, Secretary 11, Vice-
President 12; SCA Alternate 12; FCA 11,12.
CHRIS D. CADENA.
Seruors / 45
"" The 1980 presidential election was the
topic most government classes focused
on for the first two months of school.
Out of four-hundred and forty-six
seniors polled one-hundred and ninety
voted for Ronald Reagan, one-hundred
and seventy-nine voted for Jimmy Car-
ter, and John Anderson picked up only
fifty-one votes. Twenty-six voters were
Surprisingly, only one-hundred and
forty, about one-third of the seniors pol-
led knew where his candidate stood on
the issues of ERA and abortion.
Mr. Whitehurst's government class displays their
interest in the 1980 election with a bulletin board.
MJCHAEL M. CAMPBELL.
RUSSELL J CAMPBELL NJROTC 10,11,12; NJROTC Color
THERESA L CAMPBELL. FHA 9,10,11.
DEBBI L. CARLETON. Drama Club 9; Pep Club 9,10; Soccer
9; Softball 9,10; French Club 10,11; FTA 10; Powder Puff
11,12; Ski Club 12
ANDREA L CARPENTER Softball 10; Track 9; Powder Puff
11,12; Marching Band 9,10,11,12; Concert 9,10,11,12.
RONNIE L CARROLL Football 9,10.
AMY M. CARSON Spanish National Honor Society
10,11,12, Reporter 11; Powder Puff 11,12; Senior Class Re-
COLLEEN M. CASEY.
MARY R CAUSEY National Junior Honor Society 9; Mad-
rigals 9; Regional Chorus 9; "Oliver!" 9; NMSQT Com-
mended Student 12.
CONSTANCE L. CHAMPAGNE.
SUSAN I CHAMPIGNY.
DORIS L. CHERRY.
46 / Seniors
KELLY J. CHICK. Field Hockey 9,10; Sign Language Club 9;
VICA Treasurer 11; Powder Puff 12.
ANNAMARIE CLARK NJROTC 10,11,12; NJROTC Squad
Leader 12; Art Club 9; Concert Chorus 9.
GARY L. CLARK Spanish Club 9; Science CLub 9, 10; Indust-
rial Arts Club 11,12.
MARY E CLARK. Drama Club 9; Art Club Treasurer 11,
TERRY L. CLARK. DECA 10,11,12.
JEFF J. CLEMENS. Outdoor Track 9,10,11; Indoor Track
10,11, Most Valuable Runner 11; Cross Country 10,11, Most
Improved Runner 10.
RICHARD D CLIFTON. LaHn Club Parimentarian 9; Indoor
Track Team 10,11,12; Outdoor Track Team 9,10,11.
DWANE A. COCHENOUR.
CRYSTAL A. COCKRELL. French Club 10,11; Powder Puff
TRACEY J. CONLEY. Newspaper Staff 9; "Hercules Night
Out" 9; Page Staff 1 1 , Business Manager 1 2; DECA 1 1 , District
Vice-President 12; SCA 9,10; Quill and Scroll 11, Reporter 12.
RAYMOND C. COOK. Marching Band 10,11,12; Concert
ROSE M. COOPER DECA 10; FHA 9,11; FBLA 11,12
CHERYL D. COPE Track 9,10; FCA 9,10,12; Powder Puff
11,12; Keyettes 12; SCA 12; FHA 11; HERO 11.
ALICIA G. COPELAND. Concert Chonjs 9; Regional Chorus
9,10,11,12; Madrigals 11,12; Ail Virginia Chorus 11, Marching
Band 12; FCA 10; First Place Virginia Realtors Association
Essay Contest 10; Thespians 11, Board of Directors 12; The
Good Doctor 10; The Miracle Worker 11; Godspell II; Malchttiaker
JOSEPH S. COUGHLIN. Yearbook Photography Editor 9;
Drama Club 9; Photography Club 9; Yearbook Photographer
10; Peerage Photographer 11, Industrial Arts Club II.
JAMES W. COULSON.
Seniors / 47
In the past years Senior Week has
undergone many changes. The senior
stairway, water fountain, and door have
all been banned. Nevertheless, Senior
Week is still an honored tradition, and
senior dress-up day is still one of the
most popular events of the week.
Buttons displaying the class of 'Si's
motto, "Soaring to Success," arrived in
the nick of time, and class officers also
sold bumper stickers to promote class
spirit. A section of the cafeteria was
marked off for seniors only, and a sec-
tion of the parking lot was reserved for
seniors' cars displaying a senior bumper
sticker. The annual pie-eating contest
and slave day were also part of the senior
Chuck Culbertson teaches an underclassman a les-
son he'll never forget.
ROSALYN Y COWELL. Yearbook Staff 9: French Club 10,
ReporterATreasurer 11, President 12; French Conversation
KAREN A CRANE.
DANNY C CRAPS.
C DAVID CREASY. FCA 10,11,12; Wrestling 9,10,11,12;
German Club 9.
BONNIE L. GROWERS
CHARLES G. CULBERTSON. Track 9,10,12; Cross CountT\
10, Science Club 10; Peerate Photographer 11,12; FCA II, 12,
Industrial Arts Club 12; SCA 12; Woods II Historian
VALERIE A. CULBERTSON. Band 9; SCA 9; Page 10; Drill
SANDRA L. DALE.
48 / Seniors
TIM D. DAVENPORT.
GEORGE L. DAVIS.
JANET L. DAVIS. Ski Club 10,11; Fashion Show 11; DECA
NANCY P. DAVIS. Softball 10; VICA 12; Powder Puff 11,12;
Drafting Class President 11.
SANDRA J. DAVIS. ROTC March Unit 10,11; Rifle Team
11,12; Assistant Marching Unit Commander 11; Cadet of the
Month 10,11; FCA 11.
LON W. DAYE.
DEIRDRE A. DEAN. FBLA 9,10,12; DECA 10.
LISA M. DEAN. Drama Club 9; FBLA 10; Yearbook Editor 9.
WILLIAM E. DEIHL. Basketball 10.
BEATRIX T. DEKKER. German Club Vice-President 9;
National Junior Honor Society Treasurer 9; SCA 9; Third
Place Statewide Literature Contest 10.
KEITH A. DELONG, National Junior Honor Society 9; Ger-
man Club 9; Cross Country 10,11,12, Most Valuable Runner
11; Indoor Track 10,11,12; Outdoor Track 10,11,12; National
Honor Society 11,12; Boy's State 11; NMSQT Commended
TIMOTHY C. DEMPSEY.
JOHN J. DENK. Soccer 9.
JAMES A. DILLARD
BUTCH A. DINGER. DECA 11,12.
KATIE M. DINGWITZ.
TIM J. DOOLEY.
AUDREY F. DRIVER. COE 11,12; FBLA 11,12.
JEFF T. DUNN.
JOSEPH F. DURSO.
Seniors / 49
50 / Seniors
ELIZABETH S. EVANS. Madrigals 9,11,12; Regional Chorus
yUO, 1 1, 12; First Place in the City of Virgiiua Beach at Regional
Chorus Competition 11; GodspeH 11; \GssP.A. Pageant 11,12.
TERR] C. EVANS. FBLA 10,11.
DAVID R. EW'ELL.
SANT)Y J. FARMER.
ANNE D. FELIX.
BRANDON A. FEREBEE. May Court 9,10; SCA 9; French
FO.NTALNE M. FEREBEE. Track 9,11,12; Field Hockey 9;
Sparush Club 12; Intramural Volleyball 10.
ROBERTS. FIELD. Ski Club 10,11, 12;Golf 11, 12; French Club
JEFFREY S. nELDS.
MARK S. FIELDS. Basketball Team Manager 9; AlASA Presi-
dent 9; Most Outstanding Industrial Arts Student 9: Vtrgmia
AlASA Reporter 10, Vice-President 11; P.A. AlASA Reporter
10, Parlimentarian 11, Vice-President 11,12; Most Oustand-
ing Industrial Arts Student in Virginia Beach 11: First Place
Virgirua AIA5A Industrial Arts General Knowledge Contest
11; Tidewater ALASA President 12; SCA 12; Science Club 11,
Secretary Treasurer 12.
LORl ]. FISCHER. Powder Puff 11,12; COE 12.
SELENA G. FORNEY. FHA 9; Pep Club 11; Spanish Qub 10;
Tennis 11,12; Track 11,12, Powder Puff 12; Science Qub 12;
District Tennis 11.
KRISTINA L. FOSTER.
KATHERLNE L. FRANK. Beta Club Reporter 9; Newspaper
Staff 9; District Science Fair 9; Spanish Club 10; SCA 12;
.National Honor Society' 12.
DONNA A. FREE. FHA 9,11; German Qub 11.
KAREN E. FRITZ. Spanish Qub 10,12; FBLA 12; Powder Puff
11; Office Assistant 11.
Trick or treaters weren't the only ones
who had fun on Halloween. Seniors
cheered and tossed confetti as they cele-
brated senior night at the football game
against Lake Taylor. The Cavaliers won,
which gave the seniors even more
reason to celebrate.
After the game the Senior Class spon-
sored a Halloween dance. It was the per-
fect conclusion to a successful senior
Opposite Page: Kathy Paul listens as seniors sing
"Happv Birthday" to her on Senior Night.
Seniors cheer the Cavaliers on to victory.
Seniors / 51
ANTHONY W. FRYE.
SUZANNE E. FUNARO. Gymnastics 9; Cheerleader 10,11.
Co-Captain 12; FCA 10.
JULIA M. GAFFNEY. Marching Band 9,10,11; Concert Band
9, 10, 1 1; Regional Band 9, 10; Spanish Club 10, 1 1, President 9.
National Junior Honor Society President 9; Most Intellectual
Girl Award 9; Outstanding Student Award 9; SCA 9, Treasur-
er 12; Second Place School Literature Contest 10; Spanish
NaHonal Honor Society 10,11,12, Band Citizenship Award
II; UdxerSlar Scholastic Team 10,11,12; 1980 Governor's
School for the Gifted; Virginia Beach Leadership Workshop
12; National Honor Society' 11, Vice-President 12; Word Poet-
ry Editor 12; FCA 11,12; Powder Puff II; Homecoming Pro-
grams Chairman 12; Keyettes 12; Science 12, National
Achievement Scholarship Program for Outstanding Negro
Students; Nominee for United States Senate Youth Program
CONNIE G. GALLOND. Regional Chorus 9; Tennis 1 1; Mad-
rigals 11,12; Library Assistant 10.
VERONICA GAMBLE. Yearbook 9; Pep Club 9; Latin Club 9;
Powder Puff 11.
JOHN L. GANDY.
THERESA A. GARRINGER.
PAUL C. GARRISON. FCA 10,11,12.
RENEE F. GAVRISH. Science Club 9; Softball 9,10; Basketball
9,10,11, Captain 12; Intramural Field Hockey 9; FCA 10; Ski
Club 10,11; GAA 10,11; Cavalier Sports Club 12.
GUY T. GAWRYCH. Baseball 9,10,11,12; Football 9,11,12;
Most Outstanding Sophomore Boy; Science Club 10; Madrig-
als 9,11,12; Regional Chorus 9,11,12; Boy's State II.
KENNETH A, GIBERT. Spanish Club 9, Thespians 12; Inter-
national Thespians Conference 11; Slate Thespians Confer-
ence 11,12; Library Assistant 10; The Miracle Worker 11; "The
True at Heart" 11; The Matchmaker 12; Children's Theatre
Group 11; Talent Show House Manager 11; FBLA 11,12; "A
Chnstmas Carol" 10; "Interview" 12.
JOSIE P. GILLIP. Spanish Club 9,10,11,12; GAA 11; Drill
Team 9,10; Track 9, l6; Softball 10; Madrigals 10; Pep Club 10,
Spanish Club Treasurer 10; FBLA 12; Fashion Show 10; Home
Economics Club 10.
SUSAN L, GINGER. FHA 9; German Club 9: Maiorette 9;
Tnnity 10,11, President 12; Social Studies Curriculum Com
mittee of Virginia Beach 12; PAHS. Feature Twirler 12; Miss
PA Pageant 12, Second Runner Up 11; Twirler 12; Powder
Puff 11; Peerage 10,11; FCA 10,11; FBLA 10; Forensics Team
A. SEAN GLASPELL. Yearbook Staff 9; Newspaper 9; Sci-
ence Club 9; Sign Language Club 9; NIROTC Color Guard
10,11,12, Commander 11; NJROTC Rifle Team 10,11,12;
NJROTC Marching Unit 10,11; NJROTC Aptitude Award
10,11; SCA 10, Debate 12; Forensics Team 12; The Mirack
Worker Crew 11; Codsipell Crew 11; FCA Gong Show 10; Talent
Show 10,11,12; The Matchmaker Crew 12; "Fiddler on the
Roof" Crew 12; NJROTC Model Contest, First Place 10; Assis-
tant Platoon Leader 12; Guidon 11; NJROTC Squad Leader
SHELIA A GLOVER
DEBRA A GODBOLD Track 9; Yearbook Staff 9; VICA
10,11,12, Trinity 12; Marching Band 10,11.
RENEE P GOFFIGAN. Field Hockey Captain 9, Soccer Cap-
tain, MVP 9; Pep Club 9.
WANDA R GOODMAN Pep Club 11; FBLA 11; Powder
Puff 11,12; DECA 12.
SETH A GORDON. Spanish Honor Society 10,11,12; SCA
Second Vice-President 12; Debate Team 10,11, Most Im-
proved Debater 10, First Place Negative Team Tidewater
Debate League, Third Place Speaker Tidewater Debate
League, Word 10, Poetry Editor 11; Virginia Beach Leadership
WorVshop 12, Forensics Team 10,11; ICC President 12; Junior
BARBARA A. GRAEFF NJROTC Marching Unit 10,11.
NJROTC Color Guard 10,11,12; NJROTC Platoon Leader II;
NJROTC Color Guard Commander 12; NJROTC Academics
Team 11; French Club 11; French National Honor Society 11
52 / Seniors
$ ^f «llt *rrell
A green man, you said? With big ears?
Walking down the 200 hall? No, this isn't
the set of Star Wars III, and we haven't
been invaded by atribe of moldy pyg-
mies. That was only Mike Harrell, school
funnyman and Yoda Fanatic.
Mike is a many-talented, many-
faceted personality. His abilities and in-
terests extend from editing the Page to
instilling spirit as the P. A. cavalier. His
unconventional journalism attracted
many comments for the school paper,
and his outre sense of humor added
spice to the lives of many. Mike Harrell,
a P. A. personality: a scholar, a clown,
and a gentleman of talent.
Left: Editor-in-Chief Yoda advises Page staff mem-
bers Tracey Conley and Bonnie White.
Below: Mike does have some relatively normal mo-
Below left: Mike Harrell carries on the Cavalier
Bottom: Mike Harrel — circa 1970.
Seniors / 53
KEVIN C. GRANT National Junior Honor SodeU' 9: Latin
Qub 9, Treasurer 10; Histor\- Qub 9; Ski Qub 10,11,12;
National Honor Sodetv 11, l2; Science Qub 11.12; French
National Honor Socie'tv 12; Talent Show 11; Intramural
DAWN L. GRAY.
EILEEN F. GRAY. FBLA 11.
KAY E. GRAY. Band 9,10,11,12; Regional Band 9,10,11;
Junior Drum Major; Senior Drum Major; National Junior
Honor Sodet\' 9; National Honor Societ\ 11, Secretar\' 12;
Arian Music Award 11; Representative 19^9 Youth Conser\'a-
tion Seminar; Virginia Beach Leadership Workshop 12.
TERRY A. GRAY.
VALERIE P. GREGORY. Ci\itan Qub 9; Hexagon Qub 10.
DONALD B. GRESHAM Band 9,10,11,12; Marching Band
10,11,12; Ski Qub 9,10,12; Solo and Ensemble 9,10,11; Art
J. KEVLN GROOME. Band 9,10,11,12; Eastern Region Band
11; First Place Intramural Teimis U.
RONDA S. GROSS. Yearbook Staff 9; Pep Qub 9; FBLA
Secretar>- 11; Powder Puff 11; Spanish Qub 10,11.
W ANT5A HA. Yearbook Editor-in-Chief, Top Worker Award
9; Newspaper Suff 9; .Nahonal Junior Honor Sodetv 9; Math
Achievement Award 9; AFJROTC Flight Leader 10; AF-
JROTC Top Sophomore Cadet; AFJROTC Academic Award
'.0; National Honor Society 10.12.
CATHI L. HAIGH. FHA 9,10,11; FHA Achievement Award
11; Pep Qub.
DEBRA R HAMILTON . Page Staff 1 1 ; Peerage 10, Faculty and
Index Editor 1 1 , Senior Editor 12; Quill and Scroll 11.12; FBLA
11; Second Place Poster Contest .Norfolk State Region; COE
54 / Seniors
The class of 1981 could probably be
divided into two groups — the students
who rushed off to jobs after taking two
or three required classes and those who
stayed, took additional courses, and par-
ticipated in extracurricular activities
which made high school more than just
one class after another. However, neith-
er group was able to escape English.
Reading assignments made up a large
portion of English homework. Some stu-
dents found that reading assignments
could be enjoyable, but other students
sheepishly admitted that they never
read the assingment until the night be-
Homework seems to stack up as the year prog-
UNDA C. HANCOCK. Flag Corp. 9; Choralettes 9; FHA 9,
Qass Representative 9,10; HSA 10,11; HOSA 10,11; Vol-
leyball Team 10; Shakespearan Club 10; Choraliers 10,11;
Newspaper Staff 11; Up tfie Down Staircase \\; Trmitv 12; Page
Staff 12; Political Response 12.
GWENDOLYN D. HANDKE. Basketball 9; National Junior
Societv 9; Guidance Assistant 9; Softball 10,11; Librarv Assis-
tant I'O; A.V. Assistant 11; Spanish Club 11,12; Cavalier
Sports Qub 12; QuUl and Scroll 11, Vice-President 12; Page
11, Photography Editor 12; Peerage Photography Editor 12.
JEANNINE S. HARLEY, Intramural Basketball9; Intramural
Vollevball 9; Intramural Gymnastics 9; Intramural Field
Hockey 9,10; Intramural Soccer 9; Intramural Track 9; Track
Team >)■, Cavalier Sports Club 12; Powder Puff 12.
MICHAEL S. HARRELL. Latin Club 9; Word 10,12; Page 11,
Editor-in-Chief 12; Quill and Scroll 11,12; Godspell 11, Boy's
State 11; Peerage 11, Copy Editor 12; Junior Achievement 11.
SCOTT R. HARRIS. Soccer 9; Wrestling 9; Industrial Arts
Club 9; Science Club 9; DECA 10,11,12.
ROBYN R. HAUER.
WE.VDY HAUSHALTER. Drill Team 10, Reporterrastorian
11, Captain 12; Page Staff 11,12; Peerage Organizations Editor
12, Keyettes 11; FBLA 12; Second Place Busmess Law Region-
NANCY R. HAYES.
KAREN E. HEISLER. NJROTC 10,11,12; NJROTC Rifle Team
10,11; FBLA 12: NIROTC Color Guard 10,12; Junior Achieve-
ment Vice-President of Finance 11.
MARCHELL V. HENRY. SCA 9,12; BasketbaU 11,12; Track
12; Intramural Football 10,11; Intramural Basketball 9,10.
KATHLEEN M. HESS. Latin Club President 9; SCA
9,10,11,12; National Junior Honor Society Vice-President 9;
National Honor Society 11,12; Ski Club 11; Keyettes 10,11,
Vice-President 12; Spanish National Honor Society 11, Re-
porter 12; Varsity Club 11; Gymnastics 9,10,12 Captain and
MVP 11; Track 9,10,11 MVP 12; May Court 10; Governor's
School for the Gifted 11; Girl's State 12'
MARC T. HINCH. FoobaU 10,11,12; Basketball 10; Track
10,11; Indoor Track 11.
Seniors / 55
4raiiffs #rigraB €teir ^lir^s
CARYN V. HODGE. Soccer 9; Drama Club 9; Pep Club 9;
Newspaper Staff 10; Library Assistant 10; Powder Puff 12; Ski
CHRISTINA L HOLDZKOM. French Club 11,12; FBLA
JEROME E. HOLLINGSWORTH.
CYNTHIA L. HOLLOWOOD. French Club 10; French
National Honor Society 11,12; Tennis 12; FBLA 11,12; Led-
ger-Star Scholastic Team 10; Philos 10; Third Place City
Health Project Fair
NICHOLAS B HOPKINS. Industrial Arts Club 9,10,11,12;
Tidewater AIASA Reporter II; Science Club 11,12; Spanish
National Honor Society 11,12; Peerage photographer 11,12;
Word Photography Editor 12.
NANCY V HORVATIC. Trinity 10,11; Intramural Field
Hockey 9,10; Intramural Track 9; Word Business Manager 12;
AAU Swimming Team 9,10,11,12; Powder Puff II; Virginia
State All-Star Swimming Team 11,12.
RICHARD W HOUTWED.
MISSY HOWARD. FHA 9,10,11,12, President 9; Sign Lan-
guage Club 9; Yearbook Staff 9; FHA Federation Representa-
tive 9, Secretary 10; FHA Outstanding Chapter Member:
Lahn Club 10, May Court 10, Committee Chairman for May-
Dance 10; FBLA 10,11; FHA/HERO State Vice-President
10,11, FHAyHERO Outstanding Chapter Member 10; Conj-
mittee Chairman for the State Program of Work FHA/HERO
II, Powder Puff 11,12; Kevettes 11,12
56 / Seniors
CON'STAN'CE A. HUBBARD. Regional Chorus 9,11; FBLA
11; Trinity 11,12.
ROBERT S. HUDGINS.
USA L. HUNDLEY. French Club 9,10,11; Kevettes 11,12
Powder Puff 11,12; French National Honor Society 10; SCA
KAREN' M. HUNT. Latin Club 9,10; Yearbook Staff 9; Mad-
rigals 9.12; Regional Chorus 9,11; .\ational Junior Honor
Sodetv- 9; Outstanding Madrigal Student Award 9; Sign Lan-
guage Club 9; Governors School for the Gifted 10; Class
Treasurer 11,12; National Honor Society- 11, President 12;
N'MSQT Commend Student 12; Virginia' Beach Junior Miss
Pageant Finalist 12; Scholastic Achievement Scholarship
Winner 12; Scholastic Team 11.
ZOAH J. LNGERSOLL. Spanish 11,12.
KENNETH R,AY INGRAM JR. FootbaU 9,10,11,12; Wrestling
9; BasebaU 9,10.11,12; Vansty Club 10,11.
LAURA L. LNTRIERJ French Club 10,11,12: FBLA 12, Pep
Club 9,10, Powder Puff 11,12: FHA 9, Chapter Histonan 12,
Mini Chapter \ice-President 12.
TERRY L- JACKS.
CARNELL W. JAMES. Football 10,11,12; Baseball 9,10,11;
FATI.MA I.AMES, Basketball 9.10.1112: Track 126.96.36.199:
AAU Track Club 9: Librarv Assistant 10; Pep Club 10; Softball
12.12; Regonal Track lOJl; DECA 10; Basketball MVT 11;
Track M\P 11; GGA Secretari- 11; Varsitv Club 11; Cavalier
Sports Club 12: Powder Puff 12.
LYNiN M. JANTK. French Qub 9; FHA 10.
JOHN C. JENKINS. Wrestling 10.
Computer Science joined the roster of
math courses offered at P. A. The class
appealed mainly to seniors with supenor
math ability. The course was a simplified
class on programming a computer and
many math skills were involved in the
process. A favorite part of the class was
the games played on the computer.
These games included such favorites as
Space Invaders, pinball, Othello, and
Android Nim where the objective is to be
the last one to kill an android as you play
against the computer.
Above: Computer Science teacher Mr. Renolds
assists Sharon Brown with the fundementals of
Opposite Page; Bo Ennis enters a program into
P.A.'s new computer.
Seniors / 57
CLYDE JOHNSON JR.
LAURA A. JOHNSON. FHA 9; Drama Club 9; Drill Team
9,10,11,12; Page Staff 11,12; Peerafff OrganizaHons Editor 12;
QuUl and Scroll 11,12.
THOMAS T. JOHNSON. Football 9; Wrestline 9,10,11,12;
CHARLES M. JONES.
DAWN F. JONES. Spanish Club 9; History Club 9; Yearbook
Staff 9; National Junior Honor Society 9; FHA 9; Ski Club 10.
HORACE E. JONES. Track 10,11,12; Indoor Track 10,11,12;
Football 11,12; Industrial Arts Club 12; FBLA 12.
SUSAN M. JONES. French Club 9,10; Powder Puff 11,12;
COE 11,12; SCA 12; FBLA 11, Histonan 12.
TRUDY N. JONES. Spanish Club 9,10,11,12; FHA 11,12.
SHEILA D JORDAN.
JEANNE M. KAISER.
JEAN M. KAUTT. SCA 9; Pi-crfl^.- Sophomore Editor 10, Edi-
tor-in-Chief 11,12; Ski Club 10; Quill And Scroll 11,12
SANDRA C. KEE. FHA 9; Pep Club 9; Yearbook Staff 9; SCA
10; National Piano Guild 9,10,11,12; Powder Puff 11,12; FCA
12; Senior Class Secretary; Miss PA. Pageant 11,12; Kevetles
11,12; FBLA 12; Girl's State Alternate 11.
58 / Seniors
JOANIE M. KELLY. Field Hockey 10,11; Softball 10,12; VICA
lOA M. KELLY. Art Student of the Year Award 9; Art Club
10,12; FCA 11,12; FHA 11; The Miracle Worker 11; Powder Puff
11,12; Trinity 12.
CAROL C. KEMPSEY.
MONICA E. KESSLER. Tennis 12; Powder Puff 12.
KEITH R KILROY.
MARY P. KIMBALL, Basketball 10,11,12; Tennis 12; Intramu-
ral Tennis 11.
CHARLES S. KING.
MARTY P. KLOC.
BARBARA). KNARR. Marching Band 9,10,11; Concert Band
9,10,11; Trinity 12.
BRENDA D. KNOKE. Softball 9,10,11.
DAVID W. KOONS. Bookworm Club 9; Pep Club 10,11,12;
NJROTC Drill Team 10; NJROTC Color Guard 11,12;
N]ROTC Rifle Team 11,12; NJROTC Company Commander
12; NJROTC Academic Team 11,12.
4il tt ^tir 4@irt s ^iiMil
The first social event of the school year
was a pizza party at Pizza Inn sponsored
by the Senior Class. Students talked ab-
out classes, new teachers, and the foot-
ball team as they gobbled down pizza.
Quarters clinked into the jutebox and
"Another One Bites the Dust" by Queen
was one of the most popular songs of the
evening. By ten o'clock everyone had
eaten their fill of pizza. The pizza party
boosted the Senior Class treasury and
made another dull Wednesday night en-
joyable for many.
Opposite Page; Pizza Inn was the site of the Senior
Meg Lancnantin digs into the profits.
Seniors / 59
Most seniors had heard all about term
papers long before their senior year.
Many have heard tales of students who
had stayed up all night finishing their
term paper. Nevertheless, no one was
really prepared for that fateful day when
his English teacher would whip out a
thin white volume entitled Writing the
Research and Term Paper and announce
that every student would be expected to
write a term paper.
For many students thinking of a topic
and constructing a thesis statement was
hard work. Little did they know, that
was the easy part! The library became a
second home for some seniors, how-
ever, most seniors turned in their term
paper without major casualties.
Richard Badar, Randy Rutledge, and David Nail do
last minute proofreading berore turning in their
term papers to Mrs. Webster.
Opposite Page: Frustrations and sleepless nights
mount as term paper deadline grows near.
MICHAEL W. LALLY. TV Club 9; Radio Club 9.
CLEO P. LAMBERTY
MEG M. LA.N'CHANTIN. SCA 9,11,12; Senior Class Pres-
ident; National Junior Honor Society 9; National Honor Soci-
ety' 11, Treasurer 12; Virginia Beach Leadership Workshop
11; Girl's State 11; French Club 10; French National Honor
Society 11; Peerage Staff 11,12; Sophomore Class Treasurer;
Intramural Field Hockey 9,10; Powder Puff 11,12; Mayor's
Youth Council 12,
JANICE M. LANE Track 9; Yearbook Staff 9; Latin Club 9:
Drill Team 10; Rifle 11, Co-Captain 12; Trinity 11, Reporter/
Chaplin 12; Talent Show 10.
ANGELIA D LA.NGHAM History Club President 9; Year-
book Staff 9; Powder Puff 11,12; Virginia Beach Leadership
Workshop 11,12; Junior Class Vice-President; SCA 9,10,11,
President 12; Peerage Staff 10,12; Spanish National Honor
Society 11,12; Guidance Worker 10,ll,12.
PATRINA L. LANGLEY French Club 10; FHA 9.
JUDY L. LANNING.
MICHAEL S LAROCK Concert Band 9,10,11,12; Marching
Band 10,11,12; Solo Festival 9,10,11.
SHARON Y LASSITER. Art Club 9; NJROTC 10,11.
BRENDA J LAVOIE VICA 12; Powder Puff 12.
GIG! M. LEBUDE. COE 11,12; FBLA 11,12.
MIKE A. LEWIS. DECA 11,12; Wrestling 10; Track 9.
BONNIE M. LIEROW,
KAREN M, UNDEMAN^ Spanish Qub 9: Pep Qub 10; Peerage
11, Feature Editor 12; Word Short Story Editor 12: Keyettes 12;
Powder Puff 12.
PATRICIA A. LINDSEY. Concert Band 9,10,11; Junior Re-
gional Band 9; Marching Band 9,10,11, Band Festival 9,10,11;
JACQUELINE D. LOFTIS. Marching Band 9,10,11,12; Drill
Team 12; Powder Puff 11,12.
DARCYJ. LONG. PepClub9,10; Yearbook Staff 9; Lahn Club
9; FHA 9,10,12, Secretary 9; Powder Puff 11,12, French Club
ROBERT W. LOOP.
PATRICIA L. MALLOY. Band 9; Pep Club 10; Yearbook Staff
9; FHA Treasurer 12.
MARK L. MANN. Band 9,10; Ski Club 10.
LORI A. MANNING. Art Club 9,10,11; Pep Club 9,10; Ski
Club 10; FHA 11.
SUE A. MARCH. Cheerleader 9,10; Orchestra 9,10, Chorus
9,10; Art Club 9; Band 10.
MATTJ. MARSHALL. Football 9,10,11,12; Baseball 10,11.12,
Cavalier Sports Club 12; FCA 12.
Seniors / 61
4Iilil@i 1i ^itri VIm
ELAINE G. MARTIN. Madrigals 9,11,12; History Club 9
^^J^fP??^-^ ,^'^'L'' "^""i^ Club 9; Regional Chorus
9,10,11,12; Talent Show 9; French Qub 10; "Quiet Fadne the
Park" 10; The Good Doctor 10; Thespian Treasurer II, Presi-
dent 12; State Thespian Secrelary/treasurer 12; The Miracle
VJrker 11; Godspetl Assistant Director 11; Outstanding Junior
Drama Student; The Matchmaker 12.
MICHELE M. MARTINSON. DECA 10
SHANNON K. MATTERN. May Dance Chariman 10; The
Good Doctor Crew 10; Pep Club 9,10; The Miracle Worker 11
Godspc;/ House Manager 11; Talent Show M.C. ll;Madrigals
12; Thespians 12; SCA 10,11,12; Life With Mother Superior
Crew 9; Regional Chorus 10,11, Stale Thespian Convention
11,12; Intrmural Field Hockey 9; Mime Troupe 11 12 Match-
maker 12; Powder Puff 11,12; Stage Door 12; International
Thespians Convention II.
PATRICIA A MAURER. Field Hockey 9,10,11,12, Captain
12, MVP 9; Soccer 9,10,11,12, MVP 11; Keyettes 10 11 12
Trmity 11; Ski Club 9,10; Varsity Club 10,11; Cavalier Sports
Club Vice-President 12; Track 9; Intramural Track 10; SCA
Alternate 12; Powder Puff 11,12; Green Run Student Ex-
TERI L MCCABE.
MAURA A. MCCARTHY French Club Secretary 9; Historv
Club 9; Pep Club 9; National Junior Honor Society 9; Intramu-
ral Field Hockey 9, City Champs 10; Intramuraf Gymnastics
9,10; Keyettes 10,11,12; Ski Club 10; Trinity II, Powder Puff
11; Homecoming Float Chairman 11,12; National Honor
JULIE Y. MCCLENNY.
KATE V. MCCOY. COE 12.
62 / Seniors
On one hot morning in August several
members of the class of '81 assembled on
the gym roof. Ahead of them lay the task
of covering last year's symbol with black
paint and bringing their own symbol to
life. The symbol, a Pegasus, was de-
signed by Katie Hess. Accompanying the
symbol was the motto "Soaring to Suc-
Using eighteen gallons of paint, the
Seniors finished the roof in nine short
days — a roof-painting record!
CRAIG F. MCCREA.
KAREN F. MCCREA. D E. Class Vice-President 10
KELLY J. MCGARY Marching Band 10,11,12; Regional Band
9,10,11; Intrmural Field Hockey 10; Softball 9,10,11; Powder
TOM MCKINNON. Industrial Arts Club 9, President 10.
MARK R. MCNAMEE. Track 9; Football 10; Student Coordi-
nator of the 1980 Kennedy for President Campaign 12.
JEFF A. MCPHEE. VICA 11,12; Yearbook at Vo-Tech 12;
Intramural Gymnastics 10, First Place in Long Horse.
MARY J. MCPHERSON.
DAVID L. MCQUAID Spanish Club 9,10,11: Concert Chor-
us 9; DECA 11,12.
SUSAN M. MEEK. Oliver 9; SCA 9, 10; Yearbook Staff 9; Pep
Club 10; Intramural Volleyball 10; Intramural Basketball 1(5;
Intramural Softball; Powder Puff 11,12; FHA Reporter 12,
Class Secretary 12.
JILL G. MEEKS.
DIANE M. MEIERS.
JOHN E. MEISSEL. National Junior Honor Society 9; French
National Honor Society 9; Third Place Tidewater Science Fair
9; Tidewater Science Fair 9,10,11; First Place Princess Anne
Science Fair 11; Science Club 9; French Club 9,10,11.
EDDIE A. METZGER
THAD W. MILES.
DONALD C. MILLS.
STEVE E. MILTON. Intramural Basketball 10.
Seniors / 63
Seniors watch from the sideline as the senior team
crushes the junior team in the annual Powder Puff
JOSEPH P MISKELL.
JEANNE L. MODLIN. Gymnastics 9; Soccer 9; FBLA 10; Come
Blow Your Horn Crew 10; Dutstandine Sophomore Actress 10;
Virginia Beach Drama Workshop 10; The Miracle Worker 11;
Talent Show Director 11; "Mv Cup Runneth Over" 11; Thes-
pians Secretary 11, Vice-President 12; Mime Troupe I1;SCA
12; ICC Secretary 12; The Matchmaker 12; Stage Door Director
12; Second Place State Duet Acting Competition 12; Interna-
tional Thespian Convention 11; Virginia State Thespian Con-
WHITNEY D. MONTGOMERY. Industrial Arts Club 9; Pep
Club 9; Intramural Field Hockev 9, 10; Yearbook Staff 9; Pow-
der Puff 11,12; German Club 9
TERRY W. MOORE. Industrial Art Club 9; Intramural Gym-
nastics; VICA 11, Class Vice-President.
LYNN M. MORASKIE.
TIMOTHY C MOREAU Madrigals 9; Concert Band
9,10,11,12; Marching Band 10,11,12; Concert Section Leader
11,12; Marching Section Leader 11,12; All-Regional Band
11,12; Superior Rating Solo and Ensemble Festival 10,11.
KEVIN S MORRILL
C TARITA MORRIS. Science Club 9; Class Plav 9.
REGINALD G, MORRIS
JAMES T. MORRISON.
JAMES D. MORTER.
JAMIE D. MORTER.
64 / Seniors
LOUIS I. MUNGIN JR. Page 11, Sports Editor 12; Baseball
9,10,11,12; Honorable MenHon All-Beach District Team 11;
Peerage 10,11; Wrestling 9,10; QuUl and Scroll 12,
DIRK L. MURRAY. Soccer 9,11,12; Cavalier Sports Club 12
DAVID A. NAIL. NJROTC 12.
JOHN J. NEAGLE. Marching Band 10,11; Spanish Club
10,11; Ski Club 10,11.
JACQUELINE R, NICHOLSON.
DEBRAJ, NOE. Yearbook Staff 9; Softball 10,11,12; Powder
Puff 11,12; Cavalier Sports Club 12.
B. LORI NORMAN. Spanish Club 9,10; FHA 10; Junior
Achievement Vice-President 10.
SUSAN A. O'FELT. FHA 9; Science Club 9; Drill Team 11,
Rifles 12; Intramural Field Hockev 10.
LISA D. OLDS
BRADLEY L. OLDS. National Junior Honor Society 9, Wrest-
ling 9, 10,11; Tennis 10,11,12; French National Honor Society
10,11; FCA 10,11,12; Varsity Club 10,11; May Court 10; Boy's
KAREN A. O'LEARY. National Junior Honor Society 9; Field
Hockey 9; Soccer 9; Yearbook Staff 9; Peerage 10,11, Senior
Editor 12, Format Editor 12; Word Non-Fiction Editor 12; Page
Staff 12; French Club 10.
SUZANNE L. PARKER. FHA Chapter Treasurer and Class
Vice-President 9, Chapter and Most Outstanding Member
11, Virginia Beach FHA Federahon Corresponding Secretary
11, President 12; Spanish Club 9,10; Office Worker 9,l0;
Virginia Beach Leaaership Workshop 12; Trinity 12; Thes-
pians 12; SCA 12.
After a few cancellations due to poor
weather the annual powder puff game
between the senior and junior girls was
finally played on December third. The
seniors won 18-0.
There were fewer players on the
senior team this year and the team didn't
seem to work as hard as they did last
year. However, the game did boost class
spirit and gave the seniors a chance to
show the juniors what being a senior is
Chrissy Reckling is proudly escorted by Sara Hoag
as the Powder Puff King is selected.
Seniors / 65
STEVEN J. PARKS. Art Club 9; Office Clerk at CDC 12.
KEN L. PARTLOW.
TONY C. PATTERSON Football 9,10,11; Outdoor Track
KATHY S. PAUL. Spanish Club 9; National Junior Honor
Society 9; FCA 10,11; Ski Club 10,11; Cheerleader 11, Co-
Captain 12; Keyettes 12; National Honor Society 11,12.
PATRICIA A. PENDO.
DAVID E. PENN. Art Club 12; VICA 12.
HAYLEY A. PERO. French Club 10,11,12.
MELISSA A PETRAKIS. SCA 12; Thespians 11,12.
JEAN M. PHILLIPS.
ROBERT E. PIERCE Thespians 10,11, Secretary 12; The Good
Doctor 10; The Miracle Worker U; Godspell 11; "Diary of Adam
and Eve" 11; "The True at Heart" 10; "Final Performance" 10'
"Quiet Facing the Park" 10; 'Tinal Performance" 11; "Car-
men" 10; Virginia Beach Leadership Workshop 1980; Drama
■Workshop ftSO; One-Act Play Festival 11; International
Thespians Conference 12; Talent Show Stage Manager II;
Most Outstanding Drama Junior; Mime Troupe 11, 12; Virgi-
nia State Thespian Convention 11,12; The Matchmaker 12; "We
Have Dreams Art Show 11; Cranby Mall Art Show 12; First
Place Slate Duet Acting Competition 12; Neptune Festival
Art Show 12; Library Assistant 11, "Adaptations" 12.
LENE PIILGAARD. Marching Band 12.
VICKJ J POLASKO French Club 9; DEC A 11; Powder Puff
What lies beyond the rainbow for the
Class of 1981? The seniors' float
answered this question optimistically in
a single word — success!
For the second year the float was built
in Maura McCarthy's garage where
small crews of seniors worked on the
float almost around the clock for two
weeks, completing it just in time for
Homecoming. Maura commented that if
it wasn't for Louie Mungin, Mike Har-
rell, and a few others the float would
never have been finished in time.
If the second-place float is any indica-
tion of the abilities of the class of '81, the
seniors won't have to travel to the end of
the rainbow to be successful.
The seniors' float theme was "Success is Just
Beyond the Rainbow."
66 / Seniors
RICHARD L. POWERS.
SYBIL M. PRITCHARD, Basketball 9; The Miracle Worker 11;
Mime Troupe 11,12; "All This and Allan Too" 11; Godspell
Crew 11; International Thespian Conference 12; The Miitch-
maker 12; Talent Show Chairman 12; First Place State Duel
Acting Competition 12; SC A 12; Thespians 12; Virginia Beach
Drama and Forensics Workshop 12; Sla^e Door 12; Powder
Puff 12; Miss PA. Pageant 12; Homecoming Dance Chair-
MICHAEL H. PUGH. Football 9,10,11,12; Scholastic Athlete
of the Year 9.
B. ANNERANSONE History Club9; Band 9,10,11; Ski Club
10,11; DECA 11; SCA 12.
ARTHUR J. RATTE.
BOB E. RAY. Band 9,10; Football 9; Baseball 9; DECA 11,12.
WADE A. REAVES JR. Intramural Softball 10; Science Club
CHRISTOPHER T. RECKLING. Ski Club 10,11; Varsity Club
10,11; FCA 10; Keyette Mascot 10,11,12; Trinity Mascot
10,11,12; Football 9,10,11,12, All-Beach, All-TideWater, All-
Metro, All-Eastern Region, All-State, Ail-American; Second
Team Adidas; Basketball 9,10; Baseball 9,10,11,12, All-Beach,
All-Metro 10,11; Physical Education Curriculum Committee
11,12; Centurian High School All-American 11
CARROLL E REEL.
MARY R. REID. Track 9; Soccer 10; Intramural Field Hockey
10; Powder Puff 11,12.
LOUIS M. RICCIO JR. Ski Club 10,11,12; FCA 10; German
Club Treasurer 9; May Court 10; Soccer 9,10,11,12, Co-
Captain 9,12, Coaches Award 11; Sports and Shorts Socer
Team 11; '63 Select Team 10,11; Busch Gardens Select Soccer
Team 12; '62 Select Soccer Team 12; Southern State Soccer
Team Semi-Finals 12; Second Team All-Beach 11; First Team
All-Beach 12, Intramural Soccer 9; Intramural Volleyball 10.
RONALD N. RICE.
Seniors / 67
SHARINA L. RICE.
TERRY B. RICE.
W ROBERT RICE. Soccer Team 9; History Club 9; National
Junior Honor Society 9; Scholastic Team 10,11; Science Club
10,11,12, Vice-President 11; Tennis 10,11,12; FCA 11,12;
Mayor's Youth Council 11; Boy's State 11; National Honor
JACKIE M. RICHARDSON. Art Club 11; SCA 12; Guidance
ANTHONY J. RINGO.
VONDA M. ROARK.
BARBARA R ROBBINS.
JOHN A ROBL'STO. Marching Band 10,11,12; Spanish Club
9; Superior Ratings Solo 9,11
DEBORAH M ROLFS. Spanish Club 9,10,11; Spanish
National Honor Society 10,11; Marching Band 10,11, 12; Dra-
ma Club 10
NELSON B ROSE. DECA 10,11,12, Treasurer 11, Vice-
resident Soccer 9.
STEVE S. ROWLEY.
68 / Seniors
PATTI. L. RUOHO. SoftbaU 9; Volleyball 9.
RANDALL M. RUTLEDGE.
GLENN C. RYDER.
JOHN C. SALMON.
CLAYTON SANDERSON. Regional Chorus U; Madrigals
11,12; Fashion Show 11; The Miracle Worker 11; Art Club
President 12; Word Art Editor 12; Page Cartoonist 12; Neptune
Festival Art Show 12; SCA 12; Homecoming Publicitv Chair-
man 12. '
CHERYL L. SAWYER. Histor\' Club 9; Spanish Club 9; Year-
book Co-Editor 9; Intramural Field Hockev Cit\' Champs 9;
Debate and Forensics Team 9,10,11, Forensics Coach 11, Re-
gional Chorus 9; Spanish National Honor Society 11,12; SCA
MICHAEL A. SCARPULLA. Football 10,11,12, Wrestling
9,10,11,12; FCA 10,11,12; Varsitv Club 11; Cavalier Sports
Club 12; Track 9; Booster Club 12; Science Club 9.
JOSEPHINE M. SCHAFFER
MICHAEL W. SCHAFFER. Page Staff 11,12.
SUSAN M. SCHIER. Cheerleader 9,10,11,12; Guidance
Worker 9; Sophomore Class Reporter; Junior Class Secretarv,
FCA 10; SCA 10,11.12, Kevettes 11,12, Quill and Scroll 11, 12;
Page 11; Pffra^f Organizations 11; Neptune Festival Princess
BRANDON T SCHLATTER
MELISSA D SCHLATTER
By November most seniors had begun
to think about what they wanted to do
after graduation. Whether the student
was interested in college, business
school, or technical training he could
find plenty of information in the
Each month various college repre-
sentatives visited P. A. to talk to college-
bound seniors. Financial aid information
was also readily available. Of course, the
student still had to make that important
decision by himself, but services offered
by the P. A. Guidance department made
the decision easier to make.
Opposite Page: College catalogues were available
just for the asking.
Some students will go straight into a vocation.
Seniors / 69
LEONARD C. SCHIEIBER. VICA 12.
DAVID W. SCHMIDT Industrial Arts Club.
MICHAEL W. SCHOOLEY. National Junior Honor Society 9;
Marching Band 9,11,12; Outdoor Track 10; Indoor Track 11
KATHY K. SCHRADER. NJROTC 10,11,12; NJROTC Mar-
ching Unit 11,12; NJROTC Rifle Team 11,12; FBLA 9; SC A 12;
Powder Puff 12; Intramural Volleyball 12.
HERB A. SCHRIEFER Band 9; Ski Club 12.
SHERRI L. SCHWENDEMAN. FBLA 11,12.
SUE E. SCOTT. SCA 10,11,12; FCA 11,12.
JAY D. SEACRIST. Baseball 9,10,11,12; Football 9,10,11,12;
Ski Club 10,11,12; Varsity Club 10,11; Cavalier Sports Club
LINDA J SEEBER.
MARK A. SHELTON.
SHERRY L. SHIPWAY. Intermediate Orchestra 9; All-Citv
Orchestra 9; FHA Treasurer 12.
STEPHEN J. SHIREY. SCA 9; BAND Manaeer 10; Marching
Band 11,12; Electncitv Electronics 1 All-State Honorable Men-
MICHAEL R. SIMON. Wrestling 9,10; Marching Band
9,10,11,12; Concert Band 9,10,11,12; SCA Vice-President 12;
Virginia Beach Leadership Workshop 12; Intramural Track
ROBIN J. SIPKA
CHARLES D. SMALL, Intramural Basketball 10.
DAVID P SMITH. FBLA 11; DEBATE Team 10,12; NJROTC
10,11,12; Drill Team 10,11,12, Commander 12; Pep Club 11;
NJROTC Honor Guard 11,12; Chess Club 12, Forensics 12;
NJROTC Rifle Team 10.
Prom is the penultimate moment a
seniors' life. It's a time of fantasies of five
in the morning frolics by the sun-dazzled
surf. P. A. understands a seniors' needs
for romance and tradition, and the Cava-
lier is the traditionally romantic prom
setting. Splendidly attired couples
approached the glittering lights of the
Ballroom foyer with hopeful visions of
Opposite Page: The Cavalier was the setting of a
traaitionally romantic prom.
the night ahead.
Inside, couples danced lazily to the
sounds of the latest hits, while others sat
at linen-draped tables sipping punch
from plastic champagne glasses. Out-
side, friendly laughter filtered through
the soft, twilight air. These were memor-
ies in the making, moments to look back
on when graduation had passed and the
childhood days of high school had
70 / Seniors
Ill ^it li 4i|te
KRIS M. SMITH. Basketball 9; Intramural Basketball 10; Ring
Dance Committee Chairman 11; SCA 12; Homecoming Com-
mittee Chairman 12.
RENE C. SOUTH. Field Hockey 9,10,11, Captain 12; Soccer
9,10,11,12, MVP 9,11, Captain 9; FCA 10.
JODY V. SPELL. Drama Club 9; Pep Club 9,10; Drill Team
11,12; Softball 10; Indoor Track 10,
MARY M. SPROUSE. Spanish Club Vice-President 9; May
Court 9,10; Track 9; Powder Puff 11; Ski Club 10.
JULIANNA L. SPURGEON. BasketbaU 9,10,11,12; Softball
9,10,12; Varsity Club 10,11; Cavalier Sports Club 12, Ski Club
11; Best Athlete of Year Award 9.
HAROLD D. STACY. Soccer 11,12.
Seniors / 71
Karen O'Leary comtemplates the possibilities of
tLLEN STANLEY. Pep Club 9; Drill Team Honor Guard 11;
Powder Puff 11,12; Spanish Club 12.
DEBBIE STAPLETON. Drill Team 11.
DONALD STAPLETON. Soccer 11,12.
BARBARA J. STONE.
SANDY L STRAWHAND.
CHRiSSIE H STREETT. COE II
TRISHA E. SUITER. Stage Band 9,10, Marching Band 11,12,
Debate/Forensics 10; Model United Nations 10; French Club
ADRIENNE V. SUTTON.
72 / Seniors
CLINTON E. SUTTON. Football 9,11,12; Track 9,10,11,12;
Marching Band 10,11; Art Club 11,12; FBLA 12; FHA 12.
SCOTT E. SWARD. Marching Band 10; French Club Treasur-
er 9; Science Club 9,10; Regional Band 9,10; Talent Show
10,12; First Place 10; DECA 11; National Piano GuUd 11;
Madrigals Pianist 12.
KIMI SWINEHART. Track 9; German Club 9; Newspaper
Feature Editor 9; VICA 12, Reporter 10,11; Powder Puff 11,12;
VIC A Haiistyling CompetiHon Third Place 11.
STEPHEN H. TAYLOR.
H KENNETH THOMPSON. Band 9,10,11,12; Marching
Band 9,10,11,12; Trumpet Soloist 11,12.
TAMMY M. THOMPSON.
TRENCIA R. THOMPSON. Track 9,10,11,12; Junior AAU
Olympic Track 9; Hershey Track 9; Field Hockey 9; Band
festival 9; Track MVP 10; Regional Track 10,11; Indoor Track
10; Boy's Basketball StaHstician 11; FHA Class Treasurer 11.
ROBERT L THOMPSON. Ski Club 10,11.
DIANA L. TILLER Cavalier Sports Club 12; FBLA Secretary
12; Powder Puff 12; Tri-Hi-Y 9; Softball 9,11,12.
MICHAEL R. TOOTHMAN Industrial Arts Club 9; NJROTC
10,11,12; NJROTC Color Guard 10; NJROTC Rifle Team 10;
NJROTC Marching Unit 10; Cross Country 11; Indoor Track
11,12; Tennis 11,12; NJROTC Platoon Leader 11; FCA 11,12;
NJROTC Leadership Academy 12; NJROTC Company Com-
mander 12; SCA 12.
LIISA M. TROCKl French Club 9,10,11; History Club
Treasurer 9; Yearbook Staff 9; Newspaper Staff 9; Pep Club 9;
Ski Club 10; Science Club 11; Word 10, Editor-in-Chief 11,12,
Peerage Senior Editor; Page 11, Managing Editor 12; Quill and
Scroll 11, President 12.
JENNIFER TRUITT. Cheerleader 9,10,11,12; SCA 9; Fashion
Show II; Keyettes 12; National Junior Society 9.
TINA M. TUCILLE. DECA 12; Yearbook Staff 9; Powder Puff
9, French Club 10,11; Ski Club 11,12.
LORI L TUCKER. Chorus Award 9; Spanish Club 9,10; Color
Guard 12; FHA 12.
JOHN A. TUTHILL. Football 9; DECA 10,11,12.
Wter® 4i 4 ^i frta 4@rif
After graduation every senior must
ace that first dreadful decision. "What
m I going to do for the rest of my life?"
here are several options available: col-
?ge, a job, or a life of indecision. This
an be a crucial stage in a senior's life,
ome people never settle down to any-
ling productive. They wander aimless-
' from one disatisfying job to another.
Others, more fortunate, have a sense of
vision and determination that leads
them directly to the perfect lifestyle and
occupation. The first step is the hardest.
Faced with a feeling of unlimited
choices, some can make no decision at
all. The seniors of the class of '81 will
soon disperse in many directions. Which
choice will each make?
73 / Seniors
SHARLON J. VALERY. FHA 9; Pep Club 9; Junior Acheive-
ment Vice-President of Finance II.
DEAN B. VANN. Soccer 11,12.
PATTl C. VANWINKLE. Spanish Club 10,12; Spanish Honor
Society 12, Treasurer 11; Ski Club 11,12; "Life With Mother
Superior" Crew 9; The Matchmaker Crew 12; Powder Puff 12
CARLA Y. VAUGHAN. Flag Team 9; Spanish Club 9; Year-
book 9; Pep Club 10,11; Powder Puff 11, 12; FHA Secretary 12.
ROBIN A. VERZOSA.
KATHY M. VIA. Pep Club 9; Yearbook Staff 9; Surf/
Skateboard Club 9.
BRIAN H. VINSON.
ANNETTE L. VONRONNE.
BRIAN K. VOSLER.
RHONDA R. WADSWORTH.
BILL A. WAIDE.
TIM J WALKER.
For the first time the graduating class
did not have to worry about the weather
on graduation day. This year the cere-
mony was held at Virginia Beach's new
art and convention center, the Pavillion.
There was also a change in the cere-
money itself. Principal J.J. Owens handed
the graduating seniors their real diplo-
mas. In past years seniors have received
substitute diplomas which they have ex-
changed for the real diplomas the fol-
lowing day in P.A.'s main office.
Although there were changes in Prin-
cess Anne's graduation tradition, the
meaning and spirit of graduation was
carried on. The moment had arrived.
Opposite Page: The goal of every senior. The Pa
vilion awaits the Class of '81 .
74 / Seniors
jf..i I'" '-'""'*'""■'' *''>»«i.
y „».u..M.»ualll. «V U»n">"
,1,0 l'.i» (""'C'f'''' "" '
\,,. !,!<,! IrtSt^
KEITH D. WALKER.
WENDY E, WALKER.
TIM J. WALTER.
DANA M. WARREN. Pep Club 9. FHA 9.
MARNITA S. WEATHERS.
ALLEN B. WEBB. Madrigals 9,n,12; Thespian Sophomore
Representative 11, State Vice-President 12; Thespian State
Convention 10,11,12, Chairman 11; Regional Chorus 9,11;
"Three On a Beach" 9; "The Curtain" 10; "The Romancers"
Director 1 1 ; The M:rade Worker 1 1 ; Godipell 1 1 ; Come Blow Your
Horn 10; 7/ie Good Doctor 10; Quill and Scroll 11,12, Mime
Troupe 11,12; Second Place Duet Acting Competition 12;
Most Promising Actor 10; Outstanding Thespian Sophomore
10; Gong Show Crew 10; Talent Show 10,11, First Place 9.
WARREN R. WEIDRICK.
DONALD H. WEST.
Seniors / 75
PATRICK J WESTBROOK,
KAREN WHARTON. FHA Secretary 9; Pep Club 9; Dri
Team 10; Intramural Field Hockey lO; DECA 11.
BONNIE L, WHITE, Yearbook 9, Pd^^ 11, Review Editor 12;
Old Donation Gifted Program Advisory Committee 11; Aegis
Co-Editor 12; Quill and Scroll 11, Treasurer 12.
PHYLLIS D. WHITE.
TANYA L. WHITE.
VERNON J. WHITE.
WENDY L WHITFIELD. Pep Club 9,10, FHA HERO
9,10,11,12; Ski Club 11.
Mike Riccio calculates the cost of being a senior.
76 / Seniors
LYNETTE M. WHITMAN. FHA 9; DECA 10,11,12.
DEN'ISE J. WICKHAM. Pep Club 10; Powder Puff 11.
KATHY L. WICKER. Madrigals 9; Yearbook Staff 9; National
Junior Honor Societ\- 9; Sign Language Club 9; SCA 10,
Regional Chorus 10; Spanish National Honor Society 10,
Secretar\' 11, Sen'ice Award 11, President 12; Powder Puff 11
BETTY L. WIGGINS. Field Hockey 9,10; Skateboard Surfing
Club Reporter 9; Soccer 9,10,1 1, Captain 9, MVP 9, All-Beach
Second Team 11; Powder Puff 11,12; Intramural Track City
THOMAS M. WILD.
JENNIFER E. WILLIAMS. National Junior Society 9; Latin
Club 9; Powder Puff 11; SCA 12; Spanish Club 12.
tise ^f ^iMi 4 €•■!«
Karen Lindemar prepares for graduation.
At one time graduation was a cere-
mony; now it is more of a financial bur-
den. For years most seniors have bought
the traditional memorabilia including a
class ring, announcements, and a year-
Today bumper stickers, diploma cov-
ers, buttons, prom pictures, memory
books, mugs, class keys, and a dispos-
able cap and gown are some of the items
seniors find necessary to purchase dur-
ing their last year of high school. Col-
lege-bound seniors also have the addi-
tional expense of SATs, achievement
tests, FAF reports, and sometimes ad-
vanced placement tests.
By the time all these items are totaled
the bill runs anywhere from one-
hundred and sixty dollars to over two-
hundred dollars. Will highway robbery
Seniors / 17
The ghost of seniors past
lOANNE M, WILLIAMS. Marchine Band 9,10, U; Concert
Band 9, 11; Drill Team 12;Scilc) EnsemWe Medalist; Intramural
Softball 10; Intramural Volleyball 10.
VALERIE J WILLSON Debate Team 9,10; Gymnastics
9,10,12; National Junior Honor Society 9; Scholar of the Year
Award 9; French Club 10,11, Vice-President 12; French
National Honor Society 10,11,12; National Honor Society II,
12; Governor's School 11; SCA Secretary 12; Science Club 12;
Powder Puff 12.
FRANK D WINS. Baseball 9,12; Wrestling 9; Football 12
SUSAN R. WISEMAN. Yearbook Staff 9; DECA 10,11,12;
Basketball Manager 9.
78 / Seniors
What has happened to the thousands ot
people who have graduated from Princess
Anne in the past twenty-six years?
Some have remained in the Tidewater
area, and their accomplishments range
from a former Miss Virginia to a guitarist
for Molly Hatchet. Stephanie Dowdy, who
graduated from P. A. in '73, was Miss Virgi-
nia, and Steve Holland is currently a
guitarist for Molly Hatchet. Marc Mirman,
class of '72, is the drummer for the group
Toys. Tara Buckman, an actress, has also
gone into the entertainment business.
P. A. has also produced two local disc jock-
eys. Mac MacClellen works for K-94, and
Mike Arlo works for FM-99.
Kenny Whithurst, who was president of
his senior class, is now a Circuit Court
judge, and Buster O'Brien is a representa-
tive to the House of Delegates.
A paraplegic. Skip Wilkins, class of '67,
has won several gold medals in the Special
However, the graduates the students
know best are their own teachers and pa-
rents. Bruce Frye has returned to P. A. to
teach math and has continued his involve-
ment in school activities. Some graduates
have children who have carried on the
P. A. tradition. Mike Harrell's mother and
both of Jennifer Truitt's parents graduated
in the late '50' s.
But, what has happened to those un-
accounted thousands? They have blended
into the fabric of society and become
ghosts of seniors past.
ANTHONY H. WOOD, VICA 12.
F. SCOTT WOOD.
JAMES L. WOOD. AlASA 9, President 10, Secretary 11,12,
Virginia Beach Leadership Workshop II; Old Donation
Gifted Program Advisory Committee 11; Third Place P. A.
Science Fair 1 1, Science Cluh 1 1 , Vice-President 12; City-Wide
Industrial Arts Board 10.
LESTER M. WOODRUFF JR. Track 9,10,11; Cross Country
ROBERT K WOOLARD
DONNA M. WOOLSTON. DnII Team 9,10,11,12.
CHRISTINA M. ZELJEZNJAK. DECA 11; Yearbook Staff 9;
Drama Club 9
Seniors / 79
80 / Seniors
€ipr 4@eliffs ^ff '81
Jean Kautt and Clayton Sanderson.
Julia Gaffney and Guy Gawrych.
Mary Sprouse and Glen Ryder
Karen Hunt and Robby Rice.
Renee Gavrish and Chris Reckling.
Suzie Funaro and Bo Ennis.
Pam Maurer and John Robosto.
Seniors / 81
nn %imm ^f n§ ^riP
82 / Seniors
Sandy Farmer and Mike Simon.
Chessy Atilano and Tracey Conley.
Donna Blount and Jay Seacrist.
Dana Buckman and Chris Reckling.
Shannon Mattern and Allen Webb.
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Katie Hess and Robby Rice.
Debbie Bizub and Tony Patterson.
Seniors / 83
Top: Chris Cadena and Lori Tucker meet as Sta^^e
Right: Lori Tucker informs Debbie Godboid that
she doesn't want to go to Hollywood.
Above: Alicia Copeland looks for the phonebook
so she can call the police.
84 / Seniors
^^^^B ^^^^^^^^^H ^^fN^ ^B
December 10 — Auditions were held
today. It was difficult to fill all thirty
roles, especially the male parts.
December 12 — January 6 — These
days were devoted to blocking. It was
especially difficult for the new actors to
overcome their awkwardness.
January 7 — Lines were due today.
Unfortunately things didn't go as well as
we had hoped. Some cast members had
a hard time with their lines.
January 10 — The cast and crews spent
seven long hours constructing the set.
However, the afternoon was fun for all.
January 14 — We had our first full run
through. Our only trouble was keeping
all the cast members at school for the
three and a half hour rehearsals.
January 26 — Dress rehearsals were to-
day, and we were really suprised how
much we had accomplished in less than
January 28 — Opening Night! Most of
the cast was nervous, but at 8:00P.IVI. the
seniors of '81 entered the P. A. stage
through the Stage Door.
Far Left: Landlord Alicia Copeland tells tenant
Mimi German that she must move out.
Left: Sybil Pritchard and Elaina Bustamounte,
aspiring actresses, rehearse their lines.
Above: Chris Cadena and Lori Tucker share a mo-
ment of laughter during rehearsals.
Seniors / 85
From the sweltering football practices
of August to the bone-chilling drills of
February, from the exhaustion of the
cross-country runner to the bruised
shins of the field hockey player, sports at
P. A. required more than a loud boast or
a greed for glory. Endless practices fine
tuned the bodies of the Cavalier athletes.
Endless minor injuries kept them aching
and uncomforatble. Still, Cavalier
athletes don't give up. Instead, they
work harder and longer, always striving
for perfection. Hard work, fair play, and
winning are a sports tradition at P. A.
86 / AthleHcs
•^ ■>••**•• ^ >-^ ^<^ ^ * K^^ * INKf^A^ <•.<• A.v< > -C- •^A^uM>.£>.Ajbd>A A%> ^^^-^.A
SS** ' xM-t J:S1M!JSJS5!KS,**-H
Far left: Mike Riccio displays his "Pele" perfect
form in motion.
Above: Mike Toothman swings into action.
Left' The Cavaliers rampage onto the field
■,*A'A j-^.^ V MA- *^*^jw
■/f'MJxerif/'osti.^Si,^ jXi !»<!sssais>s..
Athletics / 87
Although the boys' track team did not
have a very big turnout this season, they
did quite well in competition with a re-
cord of three wins and only two losses.
The boys were kept busy with six days of
practice; some even added a seventh day
of practice on their own.
Coach Kwiatkowski had only one re-
gret this year. "I was disappointed be-
cause I know that there were many more
talented people at P. A. who did not
come out for the team."
Craig Goodman, the discus thrower,
was one of the team's most outstanding
members. He made progressive im-
provements throughout the season, and
he remained undefeated in all dual
Since most of the outdoor runners also
run indoor track and cross country, the
team is in excellent shape by spring.
With many strong seniors returning
Coach Kwiatkowski looks forward to a
great season in 1981.
Right: David Moyer looks doubtful as Coach
Kwiatkowski informs each runner of his time.
Above Left: Mark Thompson defies gravity in the
lone jump competition.
Right: Combining speed and skill, Billy Huddles-
ton overcomes the pole vault bar.
88 / Athletics
Left: Cavalier Larry Hughes sprints ahead of his
Bottom: Row One: Timmy Holloman, Larry
Hughes, William Freeman; Row Two: Clinton Sut-
ton, Horace Jones, Tony Patterson, Richard Clif-
ton, Keith Delong^ Jeff Clemens, Marc Hinch; Row
Three: Tim Lee, Frank Tiaba, Fred Goodrich, Jef
Ford, Paul DiNardo, Paul Nill, Randy Smith; Row
Four: Billy Huddleston, Bobby Sipka, Dana Gib-
boney, Stephen Kloc, Gorden Robertson, Chris
Moore, Craig Goodman, Cleveland Blount; Row
Five: David Bell, John Terry.
Athletics / 89
Right: Selina Forney gives it her all as she hurdles
the shot into the air.
Below left: Carolyn Rock staggers over the finish
line of a grueling race, urged on by Coach John
Below right: Mary Eger relaxes into a high jump,
making this difficult event look simple.
90 / Athletics
Stepping Into Stride
^ow one: Marion Slaughter, Denise Dinardo,
^nnette Moody, Iris Lee, Susan Gualtieri, Colleen
Ilouehly; Row two: Cindy Carlson, Sharon Spen-
>er, Katie Hess, Trencia Thompson, Fontane
■erebee, Mary Hines, Fatima James, Coach Watts;
^ow three: Carolyn Rock, Michelle Vasques, Mira
-illy, Selina Forney, Cynthia Taylor, Wanda
3oodman; Row four: Susan Brannagan, Susan
.iebert, Sandy Wiley, Mary Eger, Joanne Millir-
'ns. Manager Janice Evans
The Cavalier Girls' Track Team takes
great strides. Three years ago, they
finished last, but this year they moved
into a respectable second place in the
A highlight of practice was chasing
Coach John Watts around the track. This
kept the athletes and the coach in top
condition and spurred them on to a win-
Fatima James and Katie Hess were
outstanding members of the team. Fati-
ma excelled in the long jump and the
sprint; Katie led the team in the high
Next year should prove to be an excel-
lent season for the girls since many ex-
perienced runners will be returning to
Left: Carolyn Rock leads the pack in the final lap of
Athletics / 91
Smooth Strokes and Concentration
Are The Keys To This Game
Above right: Robbie Rice displays his efortless
Above left: Nick Hopkins demonstrates his unique
Row One: Bobby Ordonio, Davnd Wolf, Robbie
Dalton, Nick Hopkins, Mark Atkinson, Mike
Toothman; Row Two: Manager Tammv Moon,
Brad Olds, Pat Palanca, Robbie Rice, Mark Wag-
ner, Tonv Benjumea, Stuart Thompson, Coach
92 / AthleHcs
Tennis anyone? These days everyone
from late show casanovas to Snoopy the
dog carries a tennis racket, but contrary
to popular belief, anyone who wants to
shine at this sport must devote hours to
fast-paced practice sessions.
This year the Cavalier tennis players
had what it takes. They spent hours in
practice, stroking a backhand down the
line or smashing serve after serve across
the court. Tony Benjamea, the Most
Valuable Player, worked constantly to
develope his tennis skills and improve
his already fantastic game. Mark Wag-
ner and Bobby Ordonio, two of the
team's most experienced players,
helped lead the boys to a winning season
of eight wins and two loses. "This has
been one of our best seasons," said
Coach Harold Wheeler, who was very
pleased with the team's success.
Above: Tony Benjumea shows off his skill and
experience as he lunges forward to make a chal-
lenging return to his opponent.
Left: Concentrating hard on the ball. Brad Olds
prepares for a smooth, fast return.
Athletics / 93
P^ght: Chris Reckling struggles for every last inch
as ne dives for the base.
Below left: Cavalier baserunner takes the next base
easily as his First Colonial apponent waits for the
Below right: All those days of hard work pay off as
Jeff Ballance pitches a bullet to the batter.
94 / Athletics
Cavalier Baseball Team
Struggles Through a Hard Season
Team picture: Row one: John Thorton, Carnell
ames, David Holmes, Guy Gawrych, Louis Mun-
'^n, Brian Carr, Mike Mungin, Jamie Stevens,
-asey Hughes, Joey Funaro, Jimmy Funaro, Mana-
ger David Albright; Row two: Coach Hamrick,
<obert Townsend, Tim Macey, Jeff Balance, Carlos
^eaco. Matt Marshall, Ken Cline, Bobby Diehl,
loach Van Benschoten, Manager Lynn Schooley.
\bove: Jamie Stevens observes the Cavalier
trategy while in deep concentration,
^ght; Chris Reckling sends a breeze across the
ield as he swings at a ball that is just out of reach.
Even though their record of three wins
and seven loses does not seem too im-
pressive, the baseball team had a num-
ber of talented players this season. One
of the most talented was first baseman
Chris Reckling, the leading slugger who
could be counted on for a hard hit when
the bases were loaded.
The team practiced five days a week
during the cold, wet pre-season after-
noons. Once the season started, prac-
tices were cut to three days with games
scheduled for the other two.
Mr. Van Benschoten, Coach Van to his
players, drilled his men on base run-
ning, batting, fielding, and situations.
Every possibility was considered, from
bases loaded with a slugger at bat to a
sprinter on third with the score tied and
two strikes on the batter.
Coach Van reports that he expects to
have many returning players for the
1980-81 season, and he has high hopes of
Athletics / 95
Above Right: Tracy Bowles estimates the distance
he will have to drive the ball.
Above Left; Kenny Downs tracks the flight of the
ball toward the flag.
Right: With winning form, Kenny Downs follows
through for a great swing.
96 / Athletics
Swinging It Together
Above: The team relaxes with a few laughs before
thev return to the field.
Center: Row one: Barbara Deeds, Amber McMa-
nus, Denise Genovese, Debbie Griffin, Sue Miley;
Row two: Brenda Knoke, Stacy Gilliland, Beth
McNabb, Diane Tiller, Stac\- Olds, Jane Lvnch;
Row three: Kim Thompson,' Debbie Noe, Penny
Johnson, Gwen Handke, Kellv McGarv, Coach
Below: A P.A. Cavalier makes the base easily after
a strong hit.
Super Cavalier spirit inspired P.A.'s
golf team and softball team. The golf
team had a fabulous season. Practices
were long and tough, but the results
were clear. The team, undefeated all sea-
son, won the 1980 District Cham-
pionship. Seniors Tracy Bowles and
Kenny Downs contributed excellent put-
ting, and both plan to continue their golf
careers at Virginia Wesleyan. Coach Leo
Anthony has high hopes for returning
player Vince Spagnuola. The Cavalier
spirit should shine through another
Spirit helped the girls' softball team
make it through hours and hours of pre-
season drills. Coach Wayne Pursell
helped the girls concentrate on strategy
and strengthen weak spots. Still, the
season was not all the team hoped for.
Pitcher Denise Genovese and Sue Mil-
ney led the team through a tough season
which ended with three wins and nine
losses. Despite the disheartening record,
the girls did not lose true Cavalier spirit
but played their best to the last inning.
Athletics / 97
A Shot On Goal
For The Cavaliers
Row one: Erik Murray, John Brophy, Troy Patter-
son, Doug McNeil, Kenny Marston, Donald
Stephens, Co-captain Greg Plummer, Marty Mad-
dox, Tom Ellison; Row two: Doug Hammer, Kevin
O'Leary, Joe Hoffer, Gordon Black, Dwayne
Cochemour, Co-captain Mike Riccio, Ronnie Bar-
nish, Dennis Stough, Dean Vann.
Right: Vetem player Ronnie Barnish battles for
position against Bayside as Danny Moore rushes in
98 / AthleHcs
Left: Mike Riccio soars into a fantastic bicycle kick
in the Bayside game.
Below: Coach Frye fumes on the sidelines during
the Bayside game.
Below left: Cavalier Danny Moore blasts a fero-
cious shot at Bayside's goal.
Soccer — it's a new tradition at Prin-
cess Anne. With only three years of ex-
perience and a young team, the Cavalier
soccer players have still managed to pro-
duce some impressive results. Team-
work is the key to their success; you can't
have a one man soccer team. Cavalier's
team combined the efforts of some great
individuals. Voted Most Valuable Play-
er, senior Greg Plummer was well
known for his razzle dazzle footwork.
He made First Team All District and
plans to continue playing soccer at Virgi-
nia Wesleyan. Mike Riccio, who won the
Coach's Award and made Second Team
All District, impressed the fans with his
sixty yard goal kicks and defensive ex-
pertise. Donald Stephens, an agressive
and alert goalie, was named the team's
Most Improved Player.
Although the team will lose several of
its players at graduation, the outlook is
still bright for next year. "We're a young
team," said Coach Bruce Frye, "but
that's never hurt us before. I feel sure
we'll improve even more next year."
AthleHcs / 99
Upper left; Terry Tolley uses her head in more
ways than one to gain possession of the ball.
Upper right; Leigh Wiggins skillfully manuevers
the ball between ner opponents before passing off
to a fellow Cavalier
Row one; Kim Milner, Bonnie Klucz, Laura h
ley, Stacy Giger, Co-captain Tina Riccia, R
South, Jackie Dottino, Donna Blount, Lori Shi
Shelley Bennett, Manager Karen Schmidt; I
two; Manager Joe Jennings, Amy Somers, La
Voltz, Terrv Tollev, Sarajane Simonc, Co-cap
Therese VanPetten, Sandra Wirt, Pam Ma
Cathv Finch, Sharon Brown, Leigh Wigg
Coach Vicki Ervin.
100 / Athletics
A Long Way Baby
Girls' soccer has come a long way
since its debut in '76. Under the thought-
ful guidance of Coach Vicki Ervin, the
team practiced hours in the bitter cold of
preseason January winds. Their hard
work and enthusiasm was rewarded
with a winning season and second place
in the Beach District Championships.
The team was led by Tina "the Tank"
Riccio, known for her aggressive drives
down the field, and superb defensive
player Donna Blount whose hard-
driving tactics put fear into the eyes of
her opponents. Rene South was named
Outstanding Player and selected for
First Team Beach District. Two other key
players, Pam Mauer and Leigh Wiggins,
made the Second Team. In fact, the
whole team deserves congratulations for
upholding the P. A. tradition of a job well
Above: Cavaliers congratualate Lori Shupe on her
Far left: Kim Milner concentrates on strategy.
Left: Rene South takes one in the face as she olocks
Athletics / 101
TENNIS IS NO
102 / AthleHcs
Above left: Cindy Hollowood smiles knowingly as
she makes a power return.
Above right: Laura Dillingham puts an easy shot
back over the net.
Left: Shelley Olds, the second seeded player,
makes a strong and confident return.
If you have ever played tennis before,
you know it is not easy to keep the ball in
play as it clears a three foot net. That is
why the girls on the fall's tennis team
practiced over the summer to better their
strokes before returning a week before
school started for their scheduled prac-
tice. While some worked hard on per-
fecting their serves, forehands, and
backhands, others were learning the cor-
rect techniques for such manuevers.
Coach Osentowski thought it was a suc-
cessful season even though the record of
five wins and eight losses did not show
how well the girls played.
Next year looks hopeful with Shelley
Olds, Lynn Griffin, Susan Hall, Laura
Dillingham, and Stacey Olds returning.
This year's team had several outstand-
ing members. Mary Kimball was undefe-
ated, Lynn Griffin was named Most Im-
proved, and Monica Kessler came from
Sweden to hold the number one position
at Princess Anne.
Even though some of the talent will be
moving on, the girls' tennis team still has
great potential and should rank high
Top: From front left: Mary Kimball, Stacey Olds;
Susan Hall, Debbie Carpenter, Lynn Griffin; Selina
Forney, Laura Dillingham, Monica Kessler,
Sheeley Olds, Cindy Hollowood.
Above left: Monica Kessler tosses the ball and pre-
pares to smash it at her opponent.
Above right: Lynn Griffin follows through after her
carefully placed serve goes over the net.
Athletics / 103
After last year's great season, the
Cavaliers had a lot to live up to this year.
Most of the front line had graduated in
1980, and many were predicting a fall
from the heights. But the Cavaliers
weren't content to rest on their laurels. In-
stead, they battled for every game and
every point. New superstars appeared
in the Cavalier heavens. Jeff Ballance
took over for Mark Pearman and blazed
a great name for himself as Cavalier
quarterback, making Second Team All-
District. Holding up the Reckling tradi-
tion of great pass receiving, Mike Pugh
made a place for himself in P. A. tradition
as another Cavalier great. He made First
Team All-District as Safety and Split
End and First Team All-Regional as
Split End. The Cavalier tradition of
Right; Ray Ingram barrels down the field for a first
Below: Jeff Ballance, left on his own, looks for an
Below right: Mike Pugh receives a punt then
charges down the field.
^^ . . ,*«
104 / Athletics
spirit and style
Ithe mark of champions
Team shot: David Abel, Joseph Atkins, Jeff Ball-
ance, Mike Bartleson, Adolph Bell, Gary Brito,
John Brownell, Pat Corprew, Pat Dorn, Jef Ford,
Guy Gawrych, Joe Gelardi, Craig Goodman, Fred
Goodrich, James Grimstead, Marc Hinch,Ray Ing-
ram, Carnell James, John Johnson, Earnest Jones,
Horac Jones, Michael LeClair, Timm Lee, Joseph
Manigo, Matt Marshall, Jeff Mauer, Tim Nacey,
Paul Nil!, Darryl Nimmo, Kenneth Payton,
Andrew Perkins, Mike Pugh, Chris Reckling,
Eddie Samonte, Mike Scarpulla, Jay Seacrist, Jose
Silver, James Stephens, Robert Twonsend, Eldon
Valery, Mark Westfall, Edward White, Ray White,
Frank Wins. Below: Marc Hinch gains yardage as
he eludes a Bayside tackier.
AthleHcs / 105
CAVALIERS STILL ^
A POWER TO RESPECT
Although it was not a championship
season, the Cavaliers' 1980 record was
very respectable. The district champ-
ionship was a closely fought battle with
P. A.'s final score in district games at four
wins, two ties and one loss. Under the
guidance of Coaches Donahue, Watts,
Cox and Whittier, the Cavaliers won all
of their out-of-district games with the
help of outstanding players like Marc
Hinch and Carnell James. Hinch was
named to the First Team All-District as
Defensive End, and James, First Team
All-District as linebacker. Star player
Chris Reackling was injured early in the
season. Despite this setback, the Cav-
liers remained a power to respect.
Above: Marc Hinch slips around the outside unde-
tected as Jeff Ballance prepares to pass.
Right; A Crowd of CavaHer defenders crunch
Below: Jeff Ballance leans back into his pass as the
linebacker comes up fast.
106 / AthleHcs
Left: Ray Ingrain's dive unforunately misses the
Below: Eric Grimstead contemplates the Cavalier
**fc« strategy in action.
AthleHcs / 107
Top: Coach Gail Gossage tells Shelli Bennett what
the strategy will be for the next play. Above left:
Cindy Carlson forcefully drives across the field.
Right: Mary Eger picks up the hockey ball from
another P. A. sticker and carries it up the field.
108 / Athlerics
This year's field hockey team showed
marked improvement over last year's.
They had an overall record of four wins,
four ties, and two losses. The coach, Gail
Gossage, was very pleased with her
team's performance. Their natural abil-
ity to work together as a whole is simply
what made the team. One person could
not handle the job; it needed teamwork.
Still, there were some outstanding play-
ers. Senior Pam Maurer received the
Most Outstanding Player award while
Rene South was chosen the Most Valu-
able Team Member.
Practices began on August 23 when
most of us were still trying to sneak in a
few more beach rays before school
started. Even though it was still very hot
at this time, it was not unusual for the
team to have twice daily practices. Yet,
that's what it takes to make a great team:
dedication, hard work, and sweat. The
results were good for 1980, and, with
eighteen returning players, chances are
good for next year, too.
Above left; Kath South rushes in to steal the ball
and dribble up to P.A.'s goal.
Left; From front left: Pam Mauer, Rene South; San-
dy Farmer, Anne Lupton, Bonnie Klucz; Terry Tol-
ley, Cindy Carlson, Kim Thompson, Sandra Wirt;
Laurie Voltz, Diane Scarpulla, Jan Stroud, Amy
Somers; Mary Eger, Anna Carr, Laura Riccio,
Michelle Zoby, Shelli Bennett; Cindy Setnik, Mary
Liebert, Kathy South, Manager Teri Morse; Mana-
ger Mary Ann Willenbrina, Marianne Hadley,
Coach Gail Gossage.
Athletics / 109
Lana Danley looks anxiously at the clock as Beth
Copeland watches the final seconds of the wres-
tling match. , ^ ■•
Susan Schier cheers exuberantly as the Cavaliers
complete a touchdown.
110 / AthleHcs
Jennifer Truit sighs in disappointment at a Cava-
The cheering squad gets into a chant for the wres-
Team shot from bottom to top: Beth Copeland,
Suzie Funaro, Kathy Paul, Jennifer Marshall; Jen-
nifer Truitt, Lisa Gruber, Susan Schier, Patsy
Dooley, Yvonne Fentress; Mary Eger, AnnMarie
Monico, Cynthia Taylor, Lana Danley, Debbie
Merrit. Sponsors; Cindy Chapman and Lannah
What is a cheerleader? Most people
probably have no idea of the hard work
involved in cheering. Few know the re-
sponsibilities that are laid upon the
cheerleaders. For instance, the girls
must cheer up to six days a week, not
just at football games or on weekends as
most people think. When they are not
cheering full time, they keep in shape by
practicing twice a week.
Cheerleaders top the list for the most
spirited people at Princess Anne. A pep
rally would be unimaginable without
them. Unfortunately, few people today
appreciate their efforts. Once upon a
time the cheerleaders lead the crowd in a
rowdy jingle that everyone shouted. To-
day only the cheerleaders' voices are
heard; the crowd is just not with them.
Perhaps soon the tradition of cheering
with the girls will return, and we will
appreciate the hard work of these hard-
Team shot from left front: Cordell Bright, Joe Runk,
Jeff Ballance, Marvin Bazemore, Eldon Valery;
Kevin Everett, Tim Nacev, Willie Champion, Paul
Dinardo, Marshall Henry, Thad Miles, Darryl
Nimmo, Mike Champion.
112 / Athletics
3ne More Time Down the Court
Marshall Henry sinks a shot as Tim Nacey guards
Coach Leo Anthony concentrates on fourth quarter
Cavalier spirit brews in the huddle.
The Cavalier men upheld the P. A.
tradition of staying at the top. Although
they did not match last year's undefe-
ated season, they were ranked fifth in
Tidewater. Their record was nine wins
and only four losses.
Thad Miles and Marshall Henry were
the most valuable players on the team.
They were both leading scorers and re-
bounders. Other outstanding players
were Tim Nacey, prized for his consis-
tency; Willie Champion, who comple-
ments the inside game; and Jeff Ballance,
who guarded P. A. territory.
Most of the players are expected to
return next year. "We're looking for-
ward to the District tournament because
we think we can win it," said Coach Leo
Athletics / 113
Lisa Luck stretches for a shot as Julie Spurgeon and
Ann Mishkofski cover the rebounci.
Coach Dennis Nixon analyzes Kempsville's de-
Surrounded by Chiefs, Renee Gavrish leaps into
Renee Gavrish goes up for a big one against Kemp-
The Season's Success
Dur Girls Are the Best
Team shot from left: Coach Nixon, Fatima James,
Janice Tarus, Sandra Wirt, Julie Spurgeon, Rhonda
Thompson, Lisa Luck, Renne Gavrish, Anne Mis-
hkofski, Karen Collins, Shelli Bennett, Andrea
Pate, Mary Kimball; managers Janet Shriber, Lisa
Julie Spurgeon defends P. A. territory. Rhonda
Thompson passes around the Chiefs to the waiting
In 1981 the P. A. Cavalier women were
determined to keep up the tradition of
success. In 1980 the team finished
among the top sixteen teams in the state
and were regional runners-up. They
were determined in 1981 to keep win-
ning. High scorers Renee Gavrish and
Fatima James assured success. Fatima
set a school record for assists for both
season and career. Lisa Luck added re-
bound finesse. After placing first in the
district, the team entered the final weeks
of the season with high hopes for region-
al. "Practice and determination," said
Coach Nixon. "Those are the keys of our
success. We try hard, play hard, and we
Athletics / 115
Captain Katie Hess balances neatly on the beam
luages observe Christina Deeds in her floor exii
For Flexibility and Balance
Team shot from back left: Valerie Wilson, Katie
Hess, Jennifer Marshall; manager Christina Ray,
Michelle Linville, Janine Caffrey, Marjelaine
Morks, Christina Deeds, Susan Brannegan; Mary
Liebert. Denise Linville glides into an arabesque on
Dedicated effort marks the superb
gymnast. Without the required flexing
and strengthening, no one can achieve
the power and control of the winning
gymnast. Gymnasts must decide early to
succeed and then stick with it. In 1981
some of the Cavalier girls found these
rigorous demands difficult to meet. Cap-
tain Katie Hess said, "You've got to
make sacrifices, to give the time and
energy if you want to develop."
Although this year's season was dis-
appointing, those girls returning will
have learned an important lesson if they
can maintain the dedication required.
Matmen Pin Again
Above: Coach Tew encourages his team as the
manager concentrates on keeping the records
Kurt Goodman grits his teeth and battles it out with
Princess Anne's wrestling team did a
lot better this year than last, but perhaps
not yet their best. Their record of six
wins, three losses, and one tie was re-
spectable, but they did not quite hit the
The men worked hard this year to im-
prove; moreover, they gave a lot to
tough matches. Two of their losses were
very close; Norview won by only three,
and Cox, by only two. Outstanding
wrestlers such as David Creasy and
Mike Scarpulla helped push the record
higher. The majority of the lineup is re-
turning next year. "We hope for a larger
turn out and an even better team next
year," said Coach Tew. That's the P. A.
Team shot: Front left: Barry Powers, Ken Stec
John Somers, Steve Thames, Joe Deldonna I
Hoffer; William Munden, Rodger Garrison, Da\
Enos, Todd Arris, Jeft Bridges, Kurt Goodmai
Frankie Tiaba, John Lippert; Bobby Sipka, Joe Jen
nings, James Ramsey, John Terry, Mark Ma-
trangeli, David Elms,' Joey Geldari', Craig Gocvi
man, Barry Elliot, Mike Scarpulla.
Top: Cavalier matman puts the move on his oppo-
nent as the referee checks on the legalities of nis
Left: David Elms goes for the pin!
David Elms takes down his opponent, scormg a
Athletics / 119
Run For It
Richard Clifton leaps the hurdles at indoor track
ndoor track team from front left; Jimmy Lopretto,
John Ness, Colin Kennedy, Myron Nahra, Chris
Creps, Stephan Kloc, Lynne Munden; Calvin Sut-
ton, Mark Thompson, Jose Silver, Pat Corprew,
Rodney Rogers, Keith DeLong, Mike Toothman,
Karen Faust, Debbie Kneupple, Kenny Payton,
Maurice Williams, Earnest Jones, David Arris, Fred
Goodrich, Glen Carlyle, Jef Ford, Mike Schooley,
Teddy Kelly, Richard Clifton, Billy Huddleston.
120 / Athletics
How many of you would like to get
into a sweatsuit after a long school day
and run for two and a half hours? Cava-
lier cross country runners do five days a
week and even practice on their own
over the weekend. Cross country is a
grueling sport which requires dedication
and a lot of hard work. Unfortunately
the runners don't get the recognition
The two and a half hour workouts be-
gin with a series of stretching exercises
which warm up the muscles for a ten or
fifteen mile run.
This year's team consisted of seven
guys who ended the season with a 4-2
record. This was a good record, since the
team was plagued with injuries this
year. Coach Kwiatkowski often did not
know whether he would have enough
runners to qualify for the meet until a
few hours before it began. Senior Keith
DeLong the natural leader who encour-
aged the other runners as well as putting
in a super performance himself. Stephan
Kloc and Rodney Rogers also put in out-
standing performances. Luckily
Stephan and Rodney as well as Greg Re-
pinski and Steve Thames will be return-
ing next year, but Keith DeLong will be
Indoor track saw great changes in the
spring season. The dramatic change in
record from 0-6 to 6-0 was due to a num-
ber of important factors. Last year's team
was young, but through hard work and
Coach Kwiatkowski's encouragement,
they turned the tide. The team had a great
sophomore response, the best in years.
Finally, Kenny Payton, last year's dis-
trict champ in the three hundred meter,
transferred to P. A. With all these assets,
the team's talents succeeded.
Above: Rodney Rogers struggles to the finish in the
dual meet against Cox.
Left: From front left: Tom Decaire, Stefan Kloc,
Steve Thames, Chris Moore; Tom Elmore, Greg
Repinski, Keith Delong, Rodney Rogers, David
Ascher, Coach Kwiatkowski.
Athletics / 121
Great Bridge 7
First Colonial 31
Indian River 13
Green Run 22
7 wins, 2 losses, 1 tie
4 wins, 2 losses.
First Colonial 50
Green Run .58
Great Bridge ^
Field Hockey 1
First Colonial W
4 wins, 2 losses, 4 ties
ir !■ laylor
17 wins, 1 loss
«€ ^lattf iMsllps
79.25 First Colonial
82.00 Green Run
2 wins, 8 losses
5 wins, 1 loss
8 wins, 9 losses
|2 wins, 5 loses
3 wins, 9 losses
4 wins, 7 losses, 2 ties
7 wins, 4 losses, 1 tie
Athletics / 123
Everyone was once an underclass-
man. Suffering through endless gym
classes as sophomores and hours of U.S.
History as juniors, they dreamed of be-
coming seniors. The juniors ordered
their class rings and awaited the Ring
Dance with great expectations. Sopho-
mores took Driver's Ed one semester,
then their final semester of required
health. Everyone learned something,
and everyone changed a little. Through
all this growing and changing, learning
and developing, underclassmen pre-
pared for that final step up to being
seniors. It was all a great experience, and
a great tradition
124 / Underclassmen
Laurie Renas debates over which books she needs
David Arris and Katie Hess enjoy the romance of
Pizza pleases almost every underclassman at the
Junior pizza party.
Underclassmen / 125
Juniors Faced Busy Year
Above: The junior class officers were: Susan
Liebert, president; Lynne Weston, vice president;
Margie Benjamin, secretary; Gabrielle Gerard,
treasurer; and Carolyn Rock, reporter.
Below: Junior class sponsors Mr. Diane Monroe
and Mrs. Betsy Irwin discuss the many projects
done by the junior class.
With many events in mind, the junior
class started the year with things to plan
and goals to accomplish. Officers were
elected in the spring of their sophomore
year having the offices of president and
vice president held by the same person.
Meetings were held immediately follow-
ing the opening of school. The big pro-
jects the junior class faced were the tradi-
tional designing of the class symbol, the
ring dance, and homecoming activities.
Much dedication by the officers and
sponsors was evident as the class raised
money by having pizza parties, a dough-
nut sale before school, a spirit button
sale, a bake sale, a flower sale, and a
tee-shirt sale. Finances would help pay
for the ring dance which was held in
March at the Virginia Beach Pavillion.
126 / Juniors
Juniors / 127
Juniors Have Spirit!!
WINCf $$ ANNt HiOH SCHOOL
I «tO KX>TiAU ICMBMU
S*pt. S Frank W. Cox
S«pt. 1 7 Gr«at Bridg*
Sept. 1 9 First Coloniol
Sept. 26 Indian River
Oct. 3 Green River
Oct. 10 Norview
Oct. 1 7 Kellam
Oct. 24 Kempsville
Oct. 31 Lake Taylor
Nov. 7 Baytide
KMMn jjiUUrt*l<, to Sports
K'-T* rjvB *
The spirit buttons helped promote the Cavalier
enthusiasm for their football team.
Spirit BuHoa ,
128 / Juniors
No sooner had school started, the junior
class was already trying to raise money
for a year of activites. On September 10,
the junior class started a ten week fund
raising drive of selling spirit buttons.
The buttons were an ideal way to raise
money and promote school spirit for the
mighty Cavalier football team. Students,
parents, and teachers showed that they
were true Cavalier football fans as they
wore these buttons with pride while
cheering their team to a winning season.
This had never been done at Princess
Anne so it was an original way to raise
money and to show that you were proud
to be a Cavalier.
The junior class participated in the pep rally before
the game against First Colonial. Here, they show
their mighty class of '82 spirit!
Mike De Pascale
Juniors / 129
Junior class officers Susan Liebert, Carolyn Rock,
and Lynne Weston smile withpride after finding
out their float won first place. Tne officers were in
the parade at half-time.
A ' . I I !■■ il
130 / Juniors
Their float won again, but this time
they were juniors. Hearing that the
junior class float won flrst place in the
float competition reflected proudly on
the hardworking faces which produced
it. The float was a colorful world with a
bandaid across it which meant world
peace taken carefully from the theme
"Child of Vision." The float, along with
the class officers, was in the parade at
halftime. The hall decorations this year
were a definite improvement over last
year's but weren't quite the winning
effort. The juniors also competed in the
spirit chain competition and wore blue
on red, white, and blue day.
Above: Junior cheerleaders Mary Eger and Yvonne
Fentress cheer the cavaliers towards a winning
goal at Homecoming.
Below: Juniors and seniors alike enjoy the pie eat-
ing contest sponsored by the seniors during senior
Juniors / 131
Food For Thought
'^il*^ . ^
V . ^^
132 / Juniors
On October 1, 1980, the junior class
sponsored the second pizza party of the
year at Pizza Hut. It seems that pizza par-
ties have become a traditional way for an
organization to raise money at Princess
Anne. Over 90 students attended this
event. For $3.50 in advance and $3.75 at
the door, they feasted on a variety of deli-
cious pizza. Over 90 dollars was earned for
the class. The spirited class started off the
year in the right direction. They also spon-
sored a doughnut and hot chocolate sale in
the mornings before school for two weeks.
This was a great success! The school
helped out the junior class by eating a bit of
food. This will most likely become another
P. A. tradition as organizations try to raise
money for their needs.
Left: Chrissv Miller, Wanda Kuykendall, and Joanne
Millirons sell doughnuts to P.A.'s hungry students.
Opposite page: Juniors enjoy themselves at the junior
class pizza party.
Juniors / 133
134 / Juniors
It was amazing at the amount of parti-
cipation which was gained by the junior
class compared to that of their sopho-
more year. It was realized by most of the
interested people that their class was
only going to be what they made it. By
thinking this way, more people came to
the meetings so they would have some
voice in the decisions made. With the
planning of the traditional symbol which
was a very important decision, many
juniors felt it was their duty as a member
of the class to get involved. Money mak-
ing projects were made successful be-
cause of the interested people who had
enough enthusiasm to make their class
the best class.
The officers conduct the meeting as interested
juniors listen intentively.
Juniors / 135
A traditional decision made by a junior
in high school is which ring to buy. With
the gold prices as high as they were this
year many chose an alternative called
ultrium. The large selection of rings
made it hard for the student to reach that
final decision. The company which sold
our rings to us was the Herff Jones com-
pany. Once the final decision was made
the long wait was ahead until finally in
March, the juniors would receive their
rings. Completing a tradition!
After the lone wait to finally get their rings, Linda
Weston and Rim Sermons wait for their dates to
bring them some punch at the ring dance.
Ana Maria Martinez
136 / Juniors
P 7) !f> 7» 7^ T;
(^ "^ " m^
t •^f4^;i;,^j'^' '-^ 1
Juniors / 137
No one ever said your high school years
would be easy. But in your junior year, it
was a little bit different. You weren't a
little sophomore anymore and yet you
weren't a senior yet, either. You were
just ... in the middle. You didn't have to
take all of the remarks put on the sopho-
mores and you didn't have to worry ab-
out it being your last year and trying to
figure out what you were going to do
with your life after school. Sure you
would eventually have to but right now
it was a break from the two situations.
You also knew more people because you
spent a year with the sophomores in
junior high and a year with the seniors
the year before. The main worry of any
junior is receiving their long awaited
class ring. Then, after completing eleven
years of school, the junior would be a
senior-on top of it all!
Jamie Mills, junior, gets it from both sides.
138 / Juniors
Being A Junior
. . Being in the Middle
' Bill Shriver
\ Walt Sibelius
Mary Ann Smith
Susan Liebert, Joe Hoffer, and Jay Ferrell take a
break during school to socialize.
Juniors / 139
• • •
• • •
On the evening of October 10, Rock
Lobsters washed ashore on the gymna-
sium floor at Princess Anne. It was the
night of the dance sponsored by the
junior class after the game against Nor-
view. The new wave music was played
frequently at the school dances and
some people really enjoy "dancing" to
it. It takes no skill. You don't have to
learn any fancy steps. You just get out
there, jump around, and have a good
time. The dance earned over 300 dollars
for the class.
People lie on the floor as they do the Rock Lobster
at the school dance.
140 / Juniors
Aaron Patterson poses for the camera in one of his
many "spiffy" outfits.
Juniors / 141
Officers Looking Good
Left to right: Shelley Olds, President; Maria Barto- *'~^
lotta. Secretary; Jonn Simon, Vice-President; Co- L
reen Cockrell, Treasurer; Beth Copeland, Re- ^
142 / Sophomores
A « o f>
y Jeff Bridges
'*'^ Cordell Bright
Mary Kay Call
Mrs. Bowman and Mr. Radar have been
involved in school activities this year by
sponsoring the sophomore class. They
showed that school spirit was not li-
mited only to students as they pitched in
to work on the Homecoming float, hall
decorating, needy baskets, coloring
book sale, and the May dance.
Although participation in the sopho-
more class was slow in the beginning, a
,t;roup of loyal members always showed
up to work with Mrs. Bowman and Mr.
Radar. Along with their guidance and
determination the sophomore class
accomplished a great deal this year.
Hopefully next year as the junior class
they will do even better.
Judy Bowman and Sid Radar, the hardworking
sponsors of the sophomore class, share a joke.
Sophomores / 143
Surf shirts and "Devo Glasses" were im-
portant to many sophomores as they be-
came popular fads this year. Taking over
a large portion of the student body, this
type of apparel conveyed images of roll-
ing surf and New Wave punks. Iron on
prints of surfers "tubing" could be seen
in every class and in every hallway.
Clothes from the B-52's "bombed out,"
but the Devo glasses were a successful
part of the New Wave Style. As the times
change, so these fads will become
another part of the tradition at Princess
"Radical, man", states Marianne Hadley
<>^Al!i^ ^"' ^ ^
144 / Sophomores
n QQBo m^
Various cliques were represented at
Princess Anne this year, each clique hav-
ing its own distinct characteristics. The
trees in front of the school were home to
one such group.
Although some sophomores found it
more relaxing to sit under the trees dur-
ing lunch rather than in the cafeteria,
many of them did not know about the
reputation of the "Tree People." The
"Tree People" were not a horror from
Hollywood but a group of individuals
whose ideals went up in smoke.
Left to right: Cindy Gamron, Krista Folta, Janine
Caffrey and Victona Howe turn back towards the
cafeteria after discovering the "Tree People."
Sophomores / 145
Starts with a Bang
A tradition at our school is the annual
elections of class officers for the new
sophomore class. This year, most of the
candidates presented short skits during
the election assembly. One skit, pre-
sented by Beth Copeland, had props to
describe what the model reporter should
be like. Maria Bartolotta's was a song
about a secretary. She and her friends
sang this song accompanied by a tuba.
Other interesting campaigns had skits
with a spy. Wonder Woman, and Mr.
Bill. Students in the audience listened to
the skits and speeches and decided
which officer to vote for. The election
procedure was a success, and five in-
dustrious officers were chosen to lead
the class of '83 on to fame and fortune.
"Is that vou behind those Foster Grants, Coreen?'
146 / Sophomores
Sophomores / 147
Elections Brought Good Results
Many people have brought attention to
the fact that it's usually the same people
who are running for office or doing
something important. But they do not
realize what it really takes to do these
things. It takes a lot of courage and hard
work to work out a campaign and pre-
sent it at the assembly. The candidates
don't know what the result will be, but
they still try to do their best. In some
cases such as the ones in these pictures
it takes nerve to do certain things in front
of many people. The students in the au-
dience were surprised and amused by
some of the efforts of the officer candi-
"Hey Lana, are Underoos really fun to wear?"
148 / Sophomores
Beth Copeland presented
helped her win as class n
a successful skit which
Sophomores / 149
Ann Marie Monaco
Many sophomores will always re-
member certain nerve-racking habits
that their teachers had which would
drive them crazy. A new PE teacher at
Princess Anne this year. Coach Ed Cox,
from Bayside Junior High, has one of
these habits. Often during P.E. class, he
can be seen carrying his grade book in
the back of his warm-up pants. Some of
the students wondered if this was sign of
the quality of their grades, but later they
found that it was a trademark of his.
Tenth grade P.E. is memorable for
another reason. For most students, this
is the last time they will have to dress out
for gym, do thirty jumping jacks, or run
track in the rain. For some, this is a
dream come true.
"Are our grades really that bad. Coach Cox?"
150 / Sophomores
The opposing team looks on as Jerry Brosch
moves mto action.
Sophomores / 151
Debbie Ray man
Building the sophomore float in-
volved more work than was expected,
but with loyal class members such as
Cindy Brown, Peggy Woodward, and
Shelly Olds, it was finished in time for
After weeks of planning and discus-
sion, the theme of the float was chosen:
"Visions Beyond the Rainbow." This re-
lated to the overall Homecoming theme
of "Child of Vision."
Winning third place was disappoint-
ing to everyone who put in so much time
and effort on the float. But just wait til
Cindi Brown adds an important symbol to the
sophomore float as the assembly finally begins.
1^% f^ r\ fs
Km - -
I '^;i^ ; d i
152 / Sophomores
<to- . ^ ^ «(
Sophomores / 153
Driven To Succeed
The sophomores made up the major-
ity of the students taking Behind the
Wheel this year. This course was offered
only during the first, third and sixth
grading periods. In order to take the
course, students had to have a valid lear-
ner's permit and be lucky enough to be
among the first to sign up for each ses-
In Behind the Wheel, students partici-
pated in three phrases of instruction:
similation, driving the course, and driv-
ing on the road. If a student displayed
skill at these tasks, he was rewarded
with that longed-for driver's license.
While Behind the Wheel is an elective
that students stand in line to take, En-
glish is a required course which students
often gripe about. Every student must
take English from seventh grade
through their senior year. For some
sophomores, that's a 1-o-ong wait.
"Grammar? . . . Aw, do we have to?" Marie Well's
English class prepares for some hard work.
154 / Sophomores
"Everyone makes mistakes!" The driver's ed.
students get in a little practice.
Jo Anne Yerby
Sophomores / 155
Sophomores Show School Spirit
156 / Sophomores
Fc ■ ~~ /^-^^ '^^k 1
/} \ ^ ^^^t^"
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• / '^\
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^ <- vX
School was more than just classes and
homework, tests and term papers. After
school hours were just as busy with ex-
tra-curricular activities. In Room 124 the
yearbook staff slaved until dark to meet
deadlines. In the SCA office Meg Lan-
chantin and Mrs. Harris plotted the acti-
vities of Homecoming. Upstairs in the
two hundred hall Mrs. Long coached her
Forensic team in the intricacies of extem-
poraneous speaking. To many, such
P. A. pastimes were the most important
part of the school year.
158 / Pastimes
Far left: Gwen Handke inspects yearbook film in
Ed Ambrose parades onto the field with his tri-
According to the SCA calender, December prom-
ises to be an exciting month.
Pastimes / 159
j^ - - r^
' •-* f^
Center: Tim Moreau and John Robusto perform
"Let It Be Me" as the finale.
From top to bottom: Brass; Ray Cook, Bill West-
brook. Tim Willson, Rick Arnold; Glenn Sheehan,
Jeff Elms, Marvin Williams, Fred Grant. Flutists:
Christina Bisson, Lisa Edwards, Lori Nemi, Debi
Rolfs; Julia Jans, Meagan Grant, Rhonda Thomp-
son, Norma Hudson, Monica Sayles. Majorette:
Susan Ginger. Oboes; Janie Knarr, Lori Revas, Cin-
dy Holman, Chris Paulus, Debbie Shiflet, Pam
Steer, Andrea Carpenter, Cindy Wite.
While Other students were relaxing on
the beach, the members of the Marching
Cavaliers were beginning to work on
their 1980-81 field show. There was
music to learn: "Dallas," "Salone
Dance," others. There were field posi-
tions to learn, change, and learn again.
There was a lot of work to do and no time
left to relax on the beach.
Directors Joe Ligart and Sam
Reyonolds designed and organized the
shows performed at Friday night foot-
ball games and many weekend competi-
After the fall season, the band began
preparation for the concert season while
the guard held winter auditions and
competed in indoor guard competitions.
In the spring the Marching Cavaliers
started practicing again for the spring
competition. They say practice makes
perfect, and perfection is a tradition with
the Marching Cavaliers. So, play i1
again, P. A., and "Parade left!"
160 / Pastimes
From top to bottom: Drum majors Billy Huddles-
ton and Kay Gray. Trumpets: Ken Thompson,
Sean Blocker; Phil Haushalter, Jimmy Pennington,
Mike Kronenberg, Eric Dayton, Roy Gosnell.
Rifles: Susan Ofelt, Janice Lane, Sylvia Edwards;
Anne Felix, Chessy Atilano; Patty Nolan, Tracy
Gibson; Marlene Marx, Laura Johnson.
Above: Guard Commanders Wendy Haushalter,
Janice Lane, and Lisa Ladd.
Pastimes / 161
Above front: Wendie Maxwell, Valerie Culbertson,
Holly Jones, Christina Deeds, Carolyn, Lowen-
thal, Lynn Munden, Jeanne Felix, Lisa Schimmel;
Linda Weston, Trad Ward, Lauren Renas, Sand
Perry, Krista Folta, Denise Swallow, Kim Sirmons,
Above right front; Lori Tucker, Donna Baker, Don-
na Woolston, Jeanne Gorman, Stacey Ake, Cathy
Larimer, Felisa Acyud; Kristina Kreassig, Kathy
Jeffords, Jodi Spells, Joanne Williams, Jackie Lit-
tles, Lori Vinson, Lynda Aunsicher, Judi Warren,
Right; Lisa Whitney, Lisa Ecklund, Wayne Gilbert,
Danny Kelly, Joe Hootman, Bill Shriber.
Below: Kevm Groome, John Robusto, John Simon,
Mike Simon, Tricia Suiter, Mike LaRock, Tim
Bottom; Jeff Harris, Ed Ambrose, David Enos,
Greg Barone, Billy Pease, Renee Fizer, Alicia Cope-
land, John Nagle, Steve Shirey; Susan Coumes,
Martha Adams, Nancy Bartee.
162 / Pastimes
Language Clubs Almost Extinct
Spanish Club handles Christmas paper sales. Mid-
dle from front: French club members Lene Piil-
gaard, Stacey Olds, Anna Kempsey; Monica Kes-
sler, Kristen Kreassig, Rosalyn Lowell.
Bottom from front: Spanish club members Vince
Luensman, Martha Piante, Myrna Alferes, Karen
Faust, Peggy Woodward; Anna Kernpsey, Chrissy
Miller, Tom Pepho, Trudy Jones, Ellen Stanley,
Susan Naile, Kristine Faust, Julia Gaffney; Lori
Martinelli, Brenda Ruble, Vickie Mussey, Jerry
Dunn, Eve Endres, Victoria Howe, Ruth Kiney,
For years the language clubs at P. A.
were some of the biggest and most
popular clubs in the school. But this was
in years past.
This year there were only two lan-
guage clubs, the French and Spanish
clubs, and these clubs were not the size
they once were.
Diminishing size, however, has not
meant diminishing spirit. Both clubs
joined in the spirit of Christmas this
year. The Spanish club sold Christmas
ornaments, and the French club sold
their ever popular mistletoe.
In the spring, both clubs continued a
tradition of eating out at a resturant serv-
ing the native food of their language.
This way they experience some of the
tastes of the Spanish or French.
Pastimes / 163
Top: New members are inducted into the National
Above left: Martha Plante, Jerry Dunn, Tina
Thompson; Julia Jans, Stacey Ake, Anna Kempsev,
Bobby Highbea; Chrissy Miller, Carolyn Rock,
Above right: Kay Grav, Carol Kempsev, Karen
Hunt, Kevin Grant; Robbie Rice, Keith Delong,
Katie Hess, Julia Gaffnev. Right: Lisa Hundley,
Cynthia Hollowood, Mary Kimball; Wanda Ha,
Brad Olds, Debi Rolfs, Mike La Rock.
164 / Pastimes
MORE THAN AN HONOR
Acceptance into the National Honor
Society, the French National Honor
Soceity, the Spanish National Honor
Society, or Quill and Scroll requires
more than just top grades. Members are
elected on the basis of academic ability,
school and community activities, and
strength of character. Are you active, in-
telligent, and hardworking? Do you
keep your promises, meet your dead-
lines, do your share? Then you may
qualify for an honor society, but you
must also be willing to work.
There are the usual school projects
and meetings, but there are also many
commuity service projects sponsored by
these societies. Toys are collected for
orphans; needy families were fed; enter-
tainment was organized for the old
folks. In addition, money was raised for
many scholarships. All this required a
lot of work, but phe people selected for
honor societies are the people you can
depend on to get things done.
From the top: QUILL AND SROLL: Laura John-
son, Jean Kautt, Bonnie White; Wendy Haushalter,
Mike Schaffer, Liisa Trocki, Allen Webb.
SPANISH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: Anna
Kempsey, Chrissy Miller, Jerry Dunn, Penny John-
son, Julia Gaffney; Dennis Ha, Mvrna Alferes,
Martha Plante, Katie Hess, Lynne Weston, Brenda
Ruble; Frances Ha, Peggy Woodward, Gue En-
dres, Susan Naile, Karen Faust, Leslie MacCubbin.
FRENCH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: Suasn
Coumes, Kevin Grant, Cindy Hollowood, Brad
Pastimes / 165
Singing Their Cares Away
Madrigals from the left: Front Scott Sward; Alicia
Copeland, Elaine Maetin, Suzy Filbert, Shannon
Mattern, Stacy Summers; Bryan Harrell, Clayton
Sanderson, Karen Hunt, Laura Pendegrass, Eli-
zabeth Evans, Mike Lane, Billy Westbrook; Guy
Gawrych, Allen Webb, Kevin Crawford, Scott
Once again the choral department
presented a Christmas concert that
spread Christmas cheer. Mr. Graves, the
conductor, worked with the students,
teaching them the correct techniques,
developing their talents. Most morn-
ings, while others were just sitting down
to breakfast, you could find Mr. Graves
and his singers gathered around the
piano practicing. The practice paid off.
The Madrigals, chorus elite, were
selected to perform at a concert at Mt.
Trashmore. There were other honors
throughout the year. At P. A. even the
voices are the best. It's a tradition.
Kevin Crawford, Brvan Harrell, Allen Webb and Guy
Gawrych prepare for the Christmas concert.
166 / Pastimes
Top: Girls' Chorus: Jean Wilson, Joanne Yerby, Mr.
Clark Graves, Fatima James, Dee Dee Burtka; Joyce
Webb, Lily James, Felicia James, Andrea Peters.
Middle: Mixed Chorus: Troy Brisbane, Cathy
Hogan, Stephanie Uhl, Anita Davis, Connie Hub-
bard, Linda Hancock; Tramita Hudgins, Aimee
Hidy, Shannon Mattern, Pam Sward, Christy Jar-
vis, Karistan Althouse, Mimi German, Candy Les-
lie, Cindy White, Theresa Starks, Terri Moon; Lisa
MacGrail, Angie Goffred, Cathy Larimer, Karen
EUer, Kelly Benton, Gail Wood, Lisa Hamilton,
Leslie Butler; Clayton Sanderson, Leslie MacGub-
bin, Teri Morse, Jan Mac Dougell, Richard Walker,
David Larkin, Kevin Fraley, Gabrielle Gerard,
Debbie Hall, Francis Etheridge, Delina Jones.
Bottom: The Princess Anne Madrigals perform for
the student body during the Christmas assembly.
^^^^^^^^^^H« < ^^^^^H
^^^^l^^nM^HpL *^ ^^^v^ I j^^^^^l
Pastimes / 167
From the very first day of school, these
clubs have been busy promoting student in-
terest and learning. The Future Homemak-
ers of America worked hard on projects
throughout the year and treated themselves
to a nice dinner as a reward. The Future
Business Leaders of America raised money
by selling gum cards at Christmas. Several
members participated in a typing and dicta-
tion competition. The members of the Fel-
lowship of Christian Athletes meet weekly in
the home of one of the members. Trinity and
Keyettes continued their tradition of service
projects for the school and community. Trin-
ity raised funds with a dance, and Keyettes
sponsored the annual Miss P. A. Pageant.
Pam Sward checks her shoes with Trinity members be-
fore entering the dance.
F.H.A. members Ms. Judy Bowden, Susan Meek, Di-
anna Briley, Beverly Watson, Hanh Nyguen, Chris Ray,
Caria Vaughan, Patricia Malloy; Thaa Miles, Ramona
Langley, Missy Howard, Lisa Sawyer, Suzanne Parker,
Valerie Blunt, Patricia Langley, Kenny Payton, Nancy
Little, Ms. Ella Davis.
F.B.L.A. members Carol Dozier, Dianne Tiller, Lorelei
Jones, Eve Endres; Sandia Dale, Julie Atkinson, Mariet-
168 / Pastimes
i Activity Requires Time
Top: Trinity members Debbie Godbold, Janice
Lane, Shelly Bennett, Michelle Vasquez, Kathy
Butt, Susan Ginger; Ruth Kinsey, Beverly Lee,
Marlene Marx, Sylvial Edwards, Cathy Larimer,
Sandi Perry; Suzanne Parker, Stacey Olds, Sharon
Sewell, Lesley McGovern, Eve Endres, Mary
Moran; Mascots Mark Fields and John Simon.
Keyette members Elaina Bustamante, Karen
Lindeman, Sandi Perry, Katie Hess, Debbie Bizub,
Missy Howard, Lisa Gruber, Stacey Olds; Michelle
Vasquez, Joanne Millirons, Lynne Weston, Pam
Rosenow, Maura McCarthy, Susan Schier, Jennifer
Truitt, Pam Mauer.
Lorie Norwicki and Joanna Lowenthal Devo —
down at the Trinity dance.
Pastimes / 169
Making Life Easier
In every strong administration there
are countless volunteers who donate
their time to help keep things running.
Library and office aids took time out of
their days to help lighten the workload
of the librarians and secretaries by typ-
ing, filing, and shelving books.
Another aspect of the easy life in-
cludes art. At P. A. the art world was
represented by an open forum one day a
week where artists could come to de-
velop their talents. Serious students
were encouraged to develop their know-
ledge of the art world.
Knowledge was also the quest of the
Science club. The club met to hear speak-
ers on a variety of science-related sub-
The Industrial Arts club was also very
active this year. To raise funds, they sold
large calenders and memo boards, and
sponsored a dance. Scott Buckman and
Mark Fields held offices in the national
industrial arts clud, ASIA.
Barb Kohne and Theresa Repko look up stu-
dent schedules in the main office.
Above left: Office aids: Lorelei Jones, Theresa
Repko; Lorie Nowicki, Kris Smith, Terri
Moon, Diana Briley, Cathv Finch.
Above: From Front left: Library' aids Edna
Drake, Chervl Lane, Gerald VonRonne, Lisa
Smith, Sancfra Witfield; Lisa Cooley, Leslie
MacCubbin, Dian Scarpulla, Mike CuUingan,
Camera shy: Sierra Lmnette, Margie Harri-
son, Chris Carlin, Dawn Bastone, Wanda
Beale, Lisa Soulsby, Dawn Murrav. Audio-
visual aids: Jan Stroud, Lynnette Whitman,
Becky Hawkins, John Ness, Karen Collins,
170 / Pastimes
Art club: April Elliott and Scott Wood work on
Science club: From front: Beverly Watson, Valerie
Wilson; Lisa Newstein, Julia Gaffnev, Katie Hess,
Lisa Belkov; Jimmy Wood, Nick Hopkins, Mark
Fields, Peter O'Ronnic, Paul Blancnard; Chris
Swain, Chuck Dibbs.
Industrial arts club: From front left: Brenda Abour-
jillie. Chuck Culbertson, Nick Hopkins, Mark
Fields, sponsor Sid Radar; Paul Blanchard, Scott
Buckman, Jimmy Wood.
Pastimes / 171
The SCA officers work diligently on plans for the
SCA Senators: From front left: John Simon, Nancy
Ketchmark, Shelley Olds, Meg Lanchantin, Jeanne
Modlin, Suzanne Parker, Cathy Butt, Mary Moran;
Lisa Smith, Lisa Belkov, Cindy Carlson, Lynne
Weston, Pam Rosenow, Edwin Holt, Debbie
Knueppel, Jerry Dunn; Chris Kinney, Aimee Hidy,
Susan Schier, Katie Hess, Dawn Tuccillo, Michelle
Zoby, Jackie Richardson, Kris Smith, Anna
Kempsey; Bobby Pierce, Sybil Pritchard, Shannon
Mattern, Karen Lindeman, Mark Fields, Bo Ennis,
Elaina Bustamante, Mike Culligan.
Katie Hess lends her artistic talents to the SCA to
create the monthly calendar.
172 / Pastimes
SCA — Guardians of Tradition
"United as One" was the theme of the
1980-81 Student Council Association.
The SCA worked hard all year to instill
school unity, spirit, and pride. Home-
coming, Christmas Warmth Week, and
Sweetheart Week honoring outstanding
senior girls were all SCA sponsored
traditions which promoted unity at P. A.
The SCA also conducted leadership
workshops to help students get the most
out of their talents. The SCA and tradt-
tion — both an important part of P. A.
Santa (Chris Reckling) and his elves pose for their
picture during the SCA's Christmas Warmth week.
SCA officers Julia Gaffney, treasurer; Valerie Will-
son, secretary; Angelia Langham, president; Mike
Simon, first vice president; Seth Gordon, second
Pastimes / 173
Happiness Is . . .
Meeting a Deadline
Top: Ms. White and Karen Lindeman work to meet
Above. Gwen Hanke and Mike Riccio develop film
in the school darkroom.
174 / Pastimes
Above. Jean Kautt, Editor of the Peerage
Every year high school students look for-
ward to receiving their yearbook near the
end of the school, but only a few people
know the hard work that is put into it.
The work starts in the summer and con-
tinues until everyone has a copy. The pic-
tures must be taken, copy must be written
and the pages must be laid out.
Although this may sound easy it isn't. The
work is tedious and frustrating and it takes a
long time. The yearbook staff had to contend
with the long hours and hard work after
school, nights, weekends, and even holi-
days to meet the deadlines.
Finally, the last page is sent to the pub-
lisher and the yearbook comes back com-
plete, looking better than anyone expected.
Top. Editorial Staff. Tina Zimmerman, Sophomore
Editor; Diann Hollowood, Index Editor; Chrissy
Miller, Sports Editor; 2nd row. Gwen Hanke ,
Chief Photographer; Karen Lindeman, Features
Editor; Barbara Speer, Faculty Editor; Lynne Wes-
ton, Junior Editor; Wendy Haushalter, Originaza-
tion Editor; Miriam Asercion; Sophomore Editor;
Back. Karen O'Leary, Format Editor; Liisa Trocki,
.Senior Editor; Laura Johnson, Organization Editor.
Above. Photographers: Chuck Culbertson, Mike
Riccio, Kenny Thompson, Nick Hopkins, Joe
Couglin, Gwen Hanke.
Pastimes / 175
The Pave editorial staff: From the front: Mike Har-
rell, editor-in-chief, David Wolf; Danny Roberts,
Bonnie White, Wendy Haushalter, Stacey Fer-
guson; Liisa Trocki, Tracey Conley, Laura Johnson;
Mike Shaffer, Allen Webb, Gwen Handke. Camera
shy: Louis Mungin.
Creative Expression Lives
Mike Harrell critiques Bonnie White's lay-out be-
fore sending it to the printer.
176 / Pastimes
Students with literary talents quickly
found that their talents were in demand
by both The Word and The Page staffs.
The Page is the school newspaper
which is usually produced monthly. Un-
fortunately, lack of funds made it neces-
sary to cut back on the number pub-
lished this year.
Nevertheless, the students continued
to work, writing stories, learning lay-out
techniques, and developing journalistic
skills with the help of their sponsor, Di-
The school literary magazine. The
Word, is produced once a year. Founded
in 1977 by Mrs. Elaine White, the spon-
sor, the magazine is a showcase for stu-
dent writing, art, and photography. The
Word also sponsors an annual contest
to encourage creative work.
Top: Liisa Trocki slaves over the contributions
submitted to The Word.
Editorial staff; Karen Lindeman, Nick Hopkins,
Karen O'Leary, Editor-in-chief Liisa Trocki, Lynne
Pastimes / 177
Deca is not just an easy credit for mak-
ing money. It is a class whose students
help out in the community and learn to
l)e responsible citizens. This year the
DECA students sold yellow ribbons in
protest for the fifty-two American hos-
tages held captive in Iran for 444 days.
Mike Christians, a former POW came to
P. A. to receive the money that was
raised. Nancy Hayes presented him
with a check.
The DECA students also competed in
business competitions with excellent
showings and helped the community
with several community service pro-
Mr. Owens smiles as Nancy Hayes presents a
check to Mike Christians.
DECA Helps the Hostages
DECA students from front left: Sylvia Edwards,
Andrea Elliot, Nelson Rose; Karen Schmidt, Whit-
ney Griffin, Nancy Haves, Mr. J.J. Ownes, Kim
Cadena, Joe Adnolfi, Dana Ward, Edi Drake;
Robin Hinckley, Sue Wiesman, Laura Thompson,
Debbie Wheatlev, Sharon Wvent, Shari Holmes,
Kathy Thomas, Angela Gibbs, Susan Nail; Ricky
Dycus, Brian Hirshneld, Jerrv Ange, John Smith,
Keith Lester, Tony Versoza; Moriss Hill, Bob Ray,
Jerry Hollingsworth, Mike Evans, David McQuaid,
Mike Lewis, Terrv Booth, Norman John.
178 / Pastimes
Pastimes / 179
CADETS STRIVE FOR EXCELLENCE
ROTC is not just a fifty minute class —
it is an organization with a purpose. In
addition to learning about national
security and citizen defense, the
NJROTC prepared for field days which
evaluated different squads in the corps.
Princess Anne was proud to be the reci-
pient of the Captain Caton Award for
Excellence for the 1979-1980 year. The
award was given to the top ROTC unit in
Virginia Beach high schools. Out of six
major categories evaluated. Princess
Anne received three first places.
Being in ROTC, however, was not all
work and no play. The cadets planned
many social events such as a get-
acquainted party for new cadets, a tradi-
tional family Christmas party on Satur-
day, December 13 with Congressman
Whitehurst as guest speaker, and a
Military Ball in February. P.A.'s cadets
also began a new tradition: a group trip
planned for the spring.
.Hbove: Executive Staff: (front) Lt. Comm. Mike
Toothman, Lt. David Coons, Lt. J.G. Don Brooks,
OPS; Ensigns Susan Bryant, Sandy Davis, Erica
Below: Marching Unit: Trac\' Brisbane, Pete Greku-
sis, Jamie Morter, Erica Miles, Comm. Steve Cock-
rell; Edie Drake, John McLaurin, Johnny Elmore,
Jeff Ray, George Elwell, Kathy Schradef.
Pastimes / 180
M - __/x^
Clockwise form above: LDCR Roy Schumpart dis-
plays the Captain Caton Award for Excellence won
by P. A., Color Guard: Margaret Shank, Karen
Heisler, Karen Crane, Pat Overstreet, Russell
Campbell; Susan Bryant, Robin Chandler, CO.
Barbara Gray, Barbara Remington, Annethia Jour-
nigan. Drill Team: Carlos Hatncock, Dana Ampo-
nin, Sally Coulson, Terry Diggs, Richard Orell,
CO. David Smith; Said Ziyani, Dorn Lombard,
Carlos Amponin, Jeff Risinger, Karl Johnson, Tom
Rifle Team: Randy Rutledge, Sandy Davis, Frank
Morter, Johnny Elmore, Joe Mason, Don Brooks,
Susan Bryant, Erica Miles; Tom Pressley, Barbara
Graves, Kathy Schrader, Edie Drake, Chris Taran-
tole, Sean Glaspell, David Nail, Jeff Ray, Scott Fer-
guson, Mary Kay Call, Dana Ward, Margret
Pastimes / 181
Top left to right: First platoon: Pat Overstreet, Lisa
Clark, Mary-Kay Call, Susan Bryant, Sallv Coul-
son. Erica Miles, CO Frank Morter; Joe \lason,
Tom Simon, Jeff Risinger, Steve Cockrell.
Fourth platoon: Margaret Shank, Helge Kaald,
Richard Orwell, Annethia Journigan, Tim Press-
ley, CO Carlos Hathcock; Carlos Amponin, John
McLaurin, Steve Robinson, Barbara Holland, Jeff
Sixth platoon: Barbara Remington, Troy Brisbane,
Edi Drake, CO Jeff Risinger; Glenn Johns, Chris
Tarantole, Tina Renas, Sean Glaspell.
Fifth platoon: Larry Fiorella, Pete Crekusis, Robin
Chandler, Dana Ward, Annamarie Clark, Jamie
Morber, Tara Jackson, CO Dorin Lonbard; Carlos
Hathcock, Scott Ferguson, Karl Johnson, Helena
Zito, D'anna Amporin, Terry Diggs.
Second platoon: Sean Glaspell, Mike Toothman, Bar-
bara Graeff, Karen Heisler, David Koons, Donald
Brooks, Anna Clark, Jamie Morter, platoon leader Said
Ziyani; Karen Crane, Kathy Schrader, Randall Rut-
ledge, David Nail, John Elniore, David Smith, Sandy
Davis; George Elwell, Mike Phillips, Russell Campbell.
182 / Pastimes
Forensics Team Speaks Out
The Forensics team, coached by Mrs.
Susan Long, got off to a slow start this
year, but the students responded enthu-
siastically when they got underway. The
team is composed of several different
categories of speakers. Lisa Newstein
and Matt Pethybridge competed in ex-
temporaneous speaking which requires
them to prepare a speech in twenty mi-
nutes on a topic given by the judges.
Scott Buckman and Lisa Belkov com-
peted in the original oratory. Scott's
speech dealt with raising the drinking
age to nineteen, and Lisa spoke on the
need to do away with the Electoral Col-
lege. Several students also competed in
prose and poetry readings.
The team took part in several competi-
tions including one held at P. A. They
also recorded tapes of short stories and
poetry for the English teachers. Mr.
Owens, District Director of Forensics
and our principal, praised them for their
Forensic team: From back left: Matt Pethybridge,
Scott Buckman, Bobby Pierce, Sean Glaspell; Lisa
Belkov, Stacy Summers, Suzy Filbert, Christy Jar-
vis, Lisa Newstein, Diane Scarpulla.
Pastimes / 183
Jay Secrist really gets into a friendly game of vol-
leyball sponsored by the Sports Club.
Sports club member's from back to left: Jamie Mor-
tor. Jay Seacrist, Donna Allgood, Mike Cullingan,
Donald Stevens; Tanya Knox, Dee Amponin, Jean-
ne Harlev, Chris Carlin, Gwen Handke; Sandra
Whitfield, Karen Franklin, Bonnie Matthews, She-
Sports club members practice their volleyball game
before challenging the teachers.
184 / Pastimes
Cavalier Boosters Support The Team
Since athletics play such a large role in
every school, the Cavalier Sports Club
was formed this year to unite athletes
from different sports. The club met ev-
ery other Sunday night and held many
student versus teacher matches in both
volleyball and basketball. During Christ-
mas the club sold tumblers to raise
money for the scholarship fund.
Boosters are an intergral part of any
team organization. The Booster Club
was made up of parents who supported
the Cavaliers and showed their support
by working at athletic events.
Cavalier Boosters take time out from the hard work
in the concession stand to smile for the camera.
Coach Bruce Frye supports the Booster Club by
buying a box of popcorn.
Pastimes / 185
A Typical Day at P. A.
186 / Pastimes
Angelia Langham and Mrs. Rosa Harrris sell
school t-shirts for the SCA.
Seth Gordon ponders an important SCA decision.
March is a busy month.
Outside the chorus room is the spot for a casual
Pastimes / 187
From the front; Thespians Ken Gilbert, Shannon
Mattern, Sybil Pritchard, Laura Pendegrass,
Aimee Hidy; Stacy Summers, Chris Kinney, Allen
Webb, Suzy Filbert, Bobby Pierce, Elaine Martin,
Jeanne Modlin; Elaina Bustamante, Kevin Craw-
ford, John Gunn, Suzanne Parker, Kelly Benton,
Karen Nice, Patty VanWinkle, Bryan Harrell, De-
bbie Williams; Matt Pethvbridge, Alicia Copeland,
Kris Smith, Richard Badar, Elizabeth Evans.
Who attended the State Conference in
Charlottesville, Virginia and won first
and second place in the Duet Acting
competition? Who won third place in the
Solo Acting competition? Who had the
best name tag at the conference? And
who is the most outstanding troupe in
the state? The Princess Ann Thespian
troupe — that's who. When the Thes-
pians attended the conference in
September, they went to have fun and to
win, and they did both. But the troupe is
also very active here at P. A.
The troupe began the year with The
Matchmaker, starring Bobby and Christy
Jarvis. The drama classes presented a
night of one-act plays, and the Thes-
pians produced P.A.'s annual Talent
Show, a well known tradition. The big-
gest production of the year the spring
musical. Fiddler on the Roof. This ambi-
tious undertaking was a credit to the ta-
lent of the P. A. Thespians. Other talents
were displayed by the twelve drama stu-
dents who joined to form the P. A. Mime
troupe. This group of silent stars per-
formed throughout the year. They
marked the beginning of a new tradition
188 / Pastimes
Mr. Burnsworth demonstrates make-up proce-
dures with Drama III student model Holly Merkel.
Kevin Crawford and N'ince Lunsendun present
"Red Carnations" during the drama department's
night of One-Acts.
Thespians Act Up!
Top: Thespians display their imagination for the
Left: P.A.'s Mime Troupe. From Front: Debbie Wil-
liams; Allen Webb, Bobby Pierce; Sybil Pritchard,
Chris Kinnev, Skeeter Badonsky, Pam Sward;
Mike Culling'an, Suzy Filbert, Shannon Mattern,
Aimee Hidy, Julie Savage. Julie Deneen and Bobby
Pierce perform in the one-act "Adaptations."
Pastimes / 189
The faces of the Princess Anne faculty
are as varied as their responsibilities.
They teach classes, chaperone dances,
direct plays, lay-out yearbooks, build
floats, sell tickets, mix orange juice, and
try to help their students make it
Many merribers of the faculty have
been at P. A. since it opened in 1953.
Others are new teachers just learning
the traditions of P. A. Without a good
faculty, it is hard to have a good school;
P. A. has an especially talented group.
There are dancers and racers, an aerial
photographer and motorcyclist. There
are skiers and sailors, a pilot and a world
traveller. They are a very special
group — the faculty at P A. '
190 / Faculty
Far left: Diane Monroe and Betsy Irwin, as sopho-
more class sponsors, hid behind their masks at the
Mardi GrasMav Dance, 1980.
Left: Cynthia Bowden. in her foods class uses a
"teacher look" to auiet the class.
Below: Jake Whitehurst, who calls himself "the
Black prophet," entertains his class with more of
his tales of life.
wensft a iraillltM
Faculty / 191
Teachers and principals traditionally
stay at Princess Anne for many years.
Some of the faculty members have been
at P. A. since the school opened in 1953.
This year there was a change in that
tradition with the coming of J.J. Owens
and John Roberson, the new principal
and assistant principal. Both men are
happy with the change, they say "I
have noticed here at Princess Anne more
than any other school the friendliness of
the students and the teachers toward
administrators. It makes me feel very
much at home," says Mr. Owens.
The newcomers are assisted by the ex-
perience of assistant principal Roger
McMillan, who has been at P. A. for six
years. Mr. McMillan is a familiar face to
many of the students who make a trip to
his office a traditional part of their school
Although new at P. A. Mr. Owens is very involved
in student activities. He hopes his involvement will
be the beginning of a new tradition.
From left: Chief secretarv Wanda Henwi
secretary' Anne Ellis, and bookkeeper Alice
keep the office running smoothly.
192 / Faculty
Below: After six years here, assistant principal Ro-
ger McMillan knows all the ins ana out of P. A.
Left: John Roberson, new assistant principal, adds
his own ideas to P. A. tradition.
Above: Donna Ward, guidance secretary, helps the
counselors help the students.
Faculty / 193
Above: Nurse Jo Nancy Reckling will see her third
child graduate from P. A. this year.
The Reckling clan is something of a
tradition at P. A. Bobby in '78, Cindy in
'80, and Chris in '81 have all been very
involved in school activities. But there is
another Reckling who is very much a
part of our school: Jo Nancy Reckling,
P.A.'s school nurse. Mrs. Reckling not
only tends to those who are sick or hurt,
but she also must play detective. She
must decide which students are truly
sick and which notes were really signed
by a parent.
"Nursing at school is like mothering a
child at home," says Mrs. Reckling,
"only there are 1600 children instead of
three." She is part of a group responsible
for "mothering" the student body. The
cafeteria staff feeds the students, the
guidance staff helps them solve personal
and academic problems, and the library
staff offers them the knowledge and en-
joyment of books.
194 / Faculty
Aid and Comfort To All
Above: P. A. students are guided by counselors
Betty Kelly, Joyce Ellis, Director Dean Tate, Anne
Williams, and Dorothy Jones.
Right: The cafeteria staff, headed by Shirley Wil-
liams, provided hot lunches, salads, and sand-
wiches for the students.
Left: Librarians Margaret Stallings, Jeanne
Mounie, and Laurie Teuscher welcome students to
Faculty / 195
^^^^jj^ ^-^ ^ ^^
Elementary Algebra, Geometry
P.E.10,ll;Boys' Basketball, Golf
English 9 A, 11 A
Foods 1,2; Efficient Parenting,
Clerk Typing 1, Notehand, Business
Law, Sophomore Class
Computer Science, Consumer Math,
Geometry, Chess Club
Dramma 1,2,3; Public Speaking 1,2;
Thespians, Drama Club, Debate
Special Education, Cheerleaders
Spanish 1,2,3; Spanish Club, Senior
P.E. 10,12; Assistant Football Coach
196 / Faculty
Of A Teacher
A teacher's day is a maddening
routine of roll calls, lectures, discus-
sions, and interruptions. Each teacher
must find a way to cope with the frustra-
tions and calamities. It usually takes new
teachers a year or two to find out all the
varied responsibilities they have. After
these first confusing years, teachers dis-
cover their own method to the madness
of teaching, and the days smooth out a
Neil Davis, one of P.A.'s new English
teachers, has found a way to relieve the
tensions of his first year of teaching; he
rides his bike to school. "It saves
money," he says, "wakes me up in the
morning, and gives me some exercise."
Neil Davis parks his bicycle in the courtyard be-
hind the office.
French 1,2,3,4; French Club
Algebra 2, Elementary Algebra
Independent Living; Clothing 1,2;
Interior Decorating; Marriage and
the Family; F.H.A.
Government, Advanced Placement,
History, Department Chairman
U.S. History, Government, Head
Bookkeeping 1, Typing 1
Typing 1, Steno 1, Department
P.E. 10,12, AdapHve P.E., Girls'
Math Analysis, Algebra 2
English 9A/R, 12A, Trinity Tri-Hi-Y
Student Activities Coordinator
Geometry, Math 9, Boys' Soccer
Coach, Sports Club, Powderpuff
Government, U.S. History
P.E. 9,10, Field Hockey and Softball
Girls' Chorus, Mixed Chorus,
Madrigals, Music Theory
Military Science 1,2; NJROTC Rifle
Team, Assistant Baseball Coach
Faculty / 197
198 / Faculty
Developemental Reading A,B,
Spanish 2,4,5; Department
English lOA, IIR
U.S. History, World Geography,
American Studies, English 11
Power and Transportation 1,2;
Psychology 1,2; Sociology 1,2; Junior
Government, U.S. History
Teachers have to spend of their time
indoors, planning teaching, and grading
papers, that they often choose hobbies
which keep them outdoors. This is true
of many teachers at P. A. Harold Wheel-
er plays tennis, and Bruce Frye enjoys
Softball. Susan Long runs in races, and
Cindy Chapman goes camping and hik-
ing. Both Suzanne Crawley and Elaine
White are skiing enthusiasts.
Two of P.A.'s teachers have interest-
ing outdoor hobbies. Wayne Pursell, so-
cial studies teacher, zooms down the
boulevards on a KZ-400 Kawasaki once
he's away from the tensions of school.
Left: Wayne Pursell arrives home on his
"Riding a motorcycle gives me a sense of
freedom," Says Mr. Pursell. He finds
that the concentration needed in con-
trolling a bike clears his mind of every-
day problems. He has been riding
motorcycles for ten years and owns two.
Rosa Harris, one of P.A.'s Spanish
teachers, enjoys the freedom of the out-
doors also. She and her family of dogs
often spend time at Back Bay, where
Mrs. Harris can relax in the peaceful
atmosphere and the dogs can swim and
run. Aerial photography is another fas-
cination with Mrs. Harris. With her hus-
band as pilot and two dogs for company,
she flies in a small plane taking aerial
shots of well-known landmarks includ-
ing Princess Anne.
Need A Little Fresh Air
Steno 2, Clerk Typing 2, Offices
Offices Services 2,3
Mechanical Drawing 1,2,3,4;
Graphic Arts 1,2; Industrial Arts
American Studies, Advanced
Placement History, History
Above: Carrie Knack, Algebra 1,2; Calculus, De-
partment Chairman; Tom Kwiatkowski, English
lOA, lOS; Indoor Track, Boy' Track, Cross Country;
Row two: Edwina Lancaster, English lOA, 12A;
Mildred Lee, Business Economics, Business Law,
Clerk Typing, F.B.L.A.
Rosa Harris takes her family of dogs to Back Bay for
Faculty / 199
Right: Susan Long keeps fit by racing. Below: ■» \
Dorothy Bauer teaches ballet as well as English. K^ \
On The Run ^ M
Advanced Band, Intermediate Band,
Music Literature; Marchin
English lOA.lOR, Forensics
Mary Ellen MacClean
Chemistry, Department Chairman
World History, U.S. History,
Journalism 1,2; Junior Class, Page,
Distributive Education 2
World Geography, Earth Science,
Girls' Basketball Coach
P.E. 10,11; Girls' Tennis, Sports
r- — '^
200 / Faculty
Susan Long has found a new release for
her energy; she began running this year. Her
husband's running caught her interest, and
now she too runs three miles a day, five days
a week. "It is one of the best ways to lose
weight, and it increases cardiovascular en-
durance," she says. You can see her running
on the boardwalk at Mt. Trashmore or at
Seashore State Park. She competes in three
to five mile races, and, with her extra energy,
performs modern dance.
Dorothy Bauer also releases energy
through dance. Her style is ballet. She has
studied and taught ballet, and she has per-
formed in Texas, Kansas, New York, and
. ^ ■
Woods 1,2; Sophomore Class,
Industrial Arts Club
MUitary Science 1,2; NJROTC Drill
Computer Science, Probability,
Math Analysis, Elementary Algebra,
Electronics 1,2,3; Department
P.E. 9,10; Wrestling Coach
General Business, Personal Typing
Faculty / 201
Jane Webster, English 12S, and Marie Wells, En-
glish lOS and F.C.A. sponsor, and Neil Davis, En-
glish lOA and 12R, discuss the problems of
P.E. 10,12; Department
Chairman, Head Baseball Coach
Distributive Education 2,3;
Personal Typing, -Typing 1
Biology, Ecology, Assistant
Football Coach, Girl's Track
Concentration On Composition
This year the English teachers of Virgi-
nia Beach have placed new emphasis on
teaching composition. Across the na-
tion, there has been a decline in writing
skills among high school students. Hop-
ing to change this, administrators have
stressed the importance of composition
by requiring English teachers to spend
one planning bell entirely on composi-
tion research, planning, and evaluation.
Organization, unity, and coherence
are all heavily emphasized in writing
papers. Even the teachers are taking
classes in writing; two P. A. teachers,
Harold Wheeler and Elaine White, were
members of the Eastern Virginia Writing
Institute where they spent five weeks of
summer vacation studying writing.
Several other teachers are also taking
courses to brush up on their writing
202 / Faculty
English lis. Advanced
Composition, Boys' Tennis Coach
English 10A,10R, Peerage, The
Word, Quill and Scroll
Government, Powderpuff Coach
At 3:00, or much later for activity sponsors,
teachers can finally check out for the day.
Faculty / 203
Abel, David 105, 42
Abourijilk', K.ithenne 142
Adams, Martha 142, 162
Addabbu, Ann 42
•Ahem, Leigh 142
\ke, Stacey 164, 127, 162
LAIbnght, David 95, 127
Alderman, Dawn 142
Alfcres, Myma 165, 163, 41, 42
Alfcres, Primo 142
AllcmaricL Chris 142
AUen, Besty 127
Allen, janie 142
Allen, Kenny 142
Allgood, Donna 42, 184, 41
Alt, Beth 142
Althousc, Kristin 167, 41
Ambrose, Ed 127, 162, 159
Amenller, Jim 127
Amponin, Carlos 142, 181, 182
Anderson, Chris 142, 35
Anderson, David 127
Andrews, Stacy 26, 42, 41
Ange, Jerry 42
Aragones, Mike 127
Aranyi, Peter 127
Armstead, Anthony 127
Armstrong, IJbsa 142
Arnold, Raymond 127
Arnold, Rick 16(1, 127
Arris, David 127, 120, 125
Arris, Todd 142, 118
Aruta, John 142
Ascher, David 121, 142
Ascher, Debbie 142
Asercion, Mirian 142, 175
Ashburn, Alvin 127
Atilano, Arthur 142
Atilano, Chessy 161, 42, 82
Atkins, Tony 127
Atkins, Joe 105, 142, 210
Atkins, Shannon 142
Atkinson, Mark 127
Atkinson, Julie 42, 168
Augustine, Melody 142
Aunsicher, Lynda 162
Avoli, Judith 43, 40
Avcud, Rex 127
Aycud, Felisha 26, 127, 162
Badar, Richard 60, 188
Badonsky, Skeeter 142, 24, 189
Bailey, Amy 142
Bain, Larry 142
Bain, Sheilia 142
Baird, Dawn 142
Baird, Jackie 127
Baker, Angela 127
Baker, Donna 43, 163
BalUance, Jeff 94, 95, 104, 105, 106, 127, 210,
Ballance, Jovce 142
Balzer, Paul 43
Barbolla, Laura 142
Barham, James 142
Barnes, Al 142
Barnes, David 43
Bamette, Hohn 43
Bamish, Ronald 98, 43
Baronc, Creg 43, 162
Barrett, Dwayne 142
Barringer, Debbie 26, 127
Bartec, Nancy 3, 43, 162
Bartleson, Michael 105, 43
Bario, Mike 142
Barto, Stacy 127
Batolotia, Maria 142, 146
Bass, Beth 127
Bastone, Dawn 142, 170
Bateman, Dawson 43
Batten, Eddy 43
Batten, Jodi 127
Bauer, Carole 142
Baugh, Patricia 127
Bazemore, Marvm 127, 112
Bazinet, Catherine 43
Beale, Michael 142
Beale, Wanda 142, 170
Beckett, Steve 127
Beckett, Michael 142
Belkov, Lisa 44, 41, 171, 172, 183
Bell, Adolph 105
Bell, Brigette 142
Bell, David 89, 44
Bell, Creg 127
Bell, Junie 142
Benabou, David 127
Ben|amin, Margie 26, 126, 127
Bennett, Cheryl 143
Bennett, Shelli 26, 27, 100, 109, 127, 115, 169
Benson, Connie 143
Benton, Kelly 127, 167, 188
Benton, Michele 143
Berger, Darren 143
Bertka, Rina 143, 167
Birt, Ronnie 127
Birtz, Philip 143
Bisson, Kristina 160, 127
Bizub, Debbie 44, 82, 169, 39
Bizub, Rick 143
Black, Cordon 98
Blanchare, Paul 127, 171
Blansett, Deborah 143
Blansett, Robert 127
Blasko, David 127
Blocker, Sean 161, 127
Blount, Cleveland 89, 127
Bount, Donald 143
Blount, Donna 100, 101, 43, 82
Blount, Patricia 127
Blount, Balene 43, 168
Blumenstein, Nancy 143
Boardman, Henry 127
Bohl, Kenneth 143
Boone, Leroy 127
Bowdan, Linda 143
Bowen, Tommy 143
Bowen, Ginny 127
Bowing, Kevin 127
Brackctt, Pam 143
Brannegan, Susan 91, 127, 117
Brecht, Sharon 44
Bridges, Jeff 143, 118
Bnght, Cordell 143, 112
Briley, Colleen 143
Briley, Diana 7, 26, 127, 170, 168
Brinkley, Kim 44
Brinkman, Kevin 44
Brinkman, Linda 143
Brinsfield, Marie 44, 39
Brisbane, Troy 143, 167, 182
Brito, Gary 105, 127
Britt, Thoman 127
Broermann, Scott 98, 127
Brooks, Donald 180, 181, 44, 182
Brooks, Linda 143
Brophy, Rick 127
Brophy. Steve 143
Brosch, Jerry 143, 151
Brouwer, Dana 26, 127
Brown, Barry 143
Brown, Crissy 127
Brown, Cindy 143, 152
Brown, Gerard 127
Brown, Ricky 128
Brown, Ronda 44
Brown, Sharon 26, 100, 44, 57
Brown, Shelia 128, 184
Brown, Stacy 128
Brownell, John 105, 143
Browning, Jeff 128
Bruce, Brenda 143
Bryant, Susan 180, 181, 128, 182
Bryner, Mark 143
Buchanan, Tracy 143
Buckland, David 45
Buckman, Dana 7, 10, 11, 16, 45, 82, 39
Buckman, Scott 128, 166, 171, 170, 183
Bui, Bao— Khanh 128
Bukowski, Jennifer 128
Bulger, Kellie 143
Bulger, Ronald 45
Bunch, Peggy 143
Bunin, Joe 128
Burge, Bill 45
Burket, Lester 143
Burleson, James 128
Burns, Shannon 128
Busam, Mike 45
Bustamante, Elaina 43, 45, 85, 188, 172, 169
Butler, Leslie 167
Butt, Cathrine 43, 169, 172
Byrd, Billy 128
Byrd, Debbie 128
Cadcna, Chris 20, 45, 85, 84, 210
Cadena, Kim 128
Caffrey, Belinda 143
Caffrey. Janine 143, 145
Caldwell, Chervle 128
Call, Mary-Kay 143, 181, 182
Callis, Tim 143
Campbell, Kim 143
Campbell, Michael 46
Campbell, Russell 181, 46, 182
Campbell, Theresa 46
Cantrell, Angela 143
Carleton, Debbi 41, 46
Carhn, Chns 143, 170, 184
Carlin, Fred 128
Carlisle, Glenn 120, 143'
Carison, Cindy 26, 91, 109, 128
Caroline, Conald 143
Carpenter, Andrea 26, 46, 160
Carpenter, Debbie 102, 128
Carr, Anna 144
Carr, Dominic 144
Carr, Howard 144
Carrier, Mark 128
Carroll, Ronnie 46
Carson, Amy 20, 26, 43, 46
Casey, Collen 46
Cason, Fred 128
Castellucci, Laura 144
Causey, Margret 144
Celmer, Steve 128
Champagne, Constance 41, 46
Champigny, Susan 46
Champion, Mike 112, 144
Champion, Willie 112, 113
Chandler, Robin 128, 182, 181
Cheaney, Kelley 144
Cheatham, Preston 144
Cherrv, Doris 46
Chick, Kelly 26, 27, 47
Chisholm, Andrew 144
Chong, Tae 144
Chrishnan, Kathy 144
Clark, Annamarie 47, 182
Clark, Chris 128
Clark, Cynthia 128
Clark, Gary 47
Clark, Lisa' Mae 144, 182
Clark, Mary 47
Clark, Terry 47
Clay, Linda 144
Clay, Vantoria 128
Cleary, Tom 144
Clemens, Jeff 89, 47
Clifton, Cindy 26, 128
Clifton, Richard 89, 47, 40, 120
Clinkscales, Robert 144
Clinton, Sherri 128
Cobb. Buzz 144
Couchenour, Dwane 47, 98
Cockrell, Coreen 142, 144
Cockrell, Cr>'stal 47
Cockrell, Steve 128, 180, 182
Colby, Pam 26, 128
Colby, Terry 26, 128
Colgrove, Jim 144
ColUns, Karen 144, 156, 115, 170
Collins, Mike 129
Colvin, Linda 129
Conley, Tracey 44, 53, 82, 176
Conner, Keith 144
Conner, Robert 144
Cook, Lynette 129
Cook, Ray 47, 160
Cooksey, Gary 144
Coolcy, Lisa 144, 170
Cooper, Rose 47
Cooper, Sehlton 129
Cope, Cheryl 47
Copeland, Alicia 84, 166, 162, 188, 41
Copeland, Beth 142, 144, 146, 111, 110
Corey, Debra 129
Cornick, Duane 129
Cornick, Wade 129
Corprew, Claudette 144
Corprew, Pat 105, 120, 144
Corriveau, Sandy 144
Coughlin, James 144
Coughlin, Joseph 47, 175
Couling, David 144
Coulson, James 47
Coulson, Sally 129, 181, 182
Coumes, Susan 165, 129, 162
Cowan, Laura 129
Cowell, Rosalyn 48, 163
Cox, Brian 129
Craig, Kim 144
Craig, Tim 129
Crane, Karen 48, 181, 182
Craps, Danny 48
Crawford, David 129
Crawford, Kevin 24, 144, 166, 188
Creasy, David 4«. 118
Creps, Chris 120
Cromwell, Betsy 129
Cross, Jenny 144
Crovatt, Anne 129
Growers, Bonnie 48
Crumble, James 145
Culbertson, Chuck 37, 48, 171, 175
Culbertson, VaieiM 48, 162
CuUigan, .Michael 145, 170, 172, 184, 189
Cummings, Dawn 145
Curtice, Ed 129
Dahlheimer, Judith 145
Dailey, Annette 145
Dale, Jesse 129
Dale, Sandra 48, 268
Dalton, Robert 92, 129
Danley, Lana 111, 110, 145, 156
Danner, Don 129
Dauer, Laurie 145
Daughtry, Linwood 145
Davenport, Timmy 49
David, Anita 145, 167
Davis, George 44
Davis, Hope U?
Davis, Janet 49
Da\-is, Nancy 26, 40, 29
Davis, Ricky 145
Davis, Tim 126
Davis, Sandra 49, 180, 181, 182
Davis, Todd 129
Davis, Theresa 145
Dayton, Eric 7, 145, 161
Dean, Deidre 49
Dean, Karen 145
Dean, Lisa 41, 49
Dean, Mike 145
Dearborn, Phil 145
Decaue, Thomas 121, 145
Decker, Kim 145
Deeds, Christina 116, 117, 145, 162
Dchaven, Wade 129
Delhi, Robert 129
Deihl, Eddie 49
Dekker, Beatrix 10, 49, 39
Deldonna, joe 118, 145
Delong, Keith 38, 49, 89, 121, 120, 164
Dempsey, Tim 49
Deneen, Julia 129, 189
Denk, John 49
Dcnk, Judy 145
Depascale, Mike 129
Depp, Amv 129
Dibbs, Chiick 129, 171
Dickerson, Pat 145
Dickerson, Tracey 145
Digg, Janine 26, 129
Diggs, Terry 181, 182, 129
Dillard, Chris 26, 130
Dillard, James 49
Dillingham, Laura 102, 103, 145
Dinardo, Paul 89, 112, 130
Dinger, Butch 49
Dingwitz, Katie 49
EKngwitz, Patty 145
Donnelly, Robin 130
Dooley, Patsy 12, HI, 130
Dooley, Tim 49 ^^
Dom, Pat 105, 130 ■'«-.
Dotson, Tammy 130
[)ouglas, Louann 145
Dove, Chipper 130
Dowdy, Lisa 130
Downes, Cheryl 145
Dozier, Canjl 130, 168
Dozier, Charles 130
Drake, Edi 145, 170, 180, 181, 182
Driver, Audrey 49
Drori, Dena 130
Drory, Liana 145
Drorv, Tammy 130
Dudley, Liz 145
Dugger, Debra 130
Ducan, Chris 130
Dunkin, Jeff 130
Dunn, Brad 145
Dunn, Jeff 49
Dunn, Jern 130, 164, 165, 172
Durham, .Nancy 145
Durso, Joeseph 49
Dycus, .Nannette 130, 157
Dycus. Richard 50
Eardlcy, Patricia 130
Eastwood, Beth 145
Ebemeier, Gregory 50
Edmonds, Barbara 145
Edwards, Bnan 145
Edwards, Lisa 160, 130
Edwards, Robert 145
Edwards, Svlvia 14, 161, 130, 169
Eger, Mary 26, 27, 90, 91, 109, 130, 131, HI
Eggerson, Edward 145
Eichelkraut, Darlene 130
Eichelkraut, Debbie 50, 39
Eichelkraut, Robert 145
Ekiund, Lisa 145, 162
Filer, Karen 167
Elliott, Andrea 50
Elliott, April 130, 171
Elliott, Barry 130, 118
Elliott, Doruia 146
Ellison, Denise 146
Elmore, John 180, 181, 182
Elmore, Tom 121. 146
Elms, David 50, 118, 119
Elms, Jeff 146, 160
Elwell, George 180, 50, 182
Ely, Sherry 146
Emory, Terrence 130
Endres, Eve 165, 130, 163, 168, 169
English, Donia 146
Ennis Bo 50, 56, 81, 172, 41
Enoch, Katen 50
Enos, David 118, 130, 162
Enos, Scott 146
Etheridge, Danny 130, 170
Ethendge, Arlene 146, 167
Evalle, Linda 130
Evans, Anne 26, 130
Evans, Elizabeth 51, 166, 188
Evans, Faunett 131
Evanc, Janice 91, 131
Evans, Johnny 131
Evans, Sandra 26
Evans, Terri 51
Everett, Kevin 112, 146
Ewell, David 51
Fariis, Jane 131
Earless, Glenn 146
Farmer, Mariette 131, 168
Farmer, Sandy 10, 51, 82, 109
Faughnan, Chris 146
Faughnan, Joseph 146
Faust, Karen 26, 131, 120, 165, 16?
Faust, Kristina 146, 163
Feliji, Anne 51, 41, 161
Felix, Jeanne 146, 162
Felts, Gina 146
Fentress, Yvonne 21, 131, 208, 111
Fercbcc, Brandon 51
Ferebee, Fontaine 91, 51
Ferguson, Scott 146, 181, 182
Ferguson, Stacy 131, 176
Ferrell, Jay 131, 139
Field, Tobert 51
Fields, Cari 131
Fields, Jeffrey 51
Fields, Mark 51, 171, 170, 172, 169, 41
Filbert, Suzv 131, 35, 166, 189, 188, 183
Finch, Cathy 26, 100, 131, 170
FioreUo, Larry 146, 182
Fischer, Lori 51
Fisher, Christine 131
Fisher, Rondia 146
Fitzgerald, Darin 146
Fizcr, Rcnee 146, 162
Fly, Myra 146
Folta, krista 145, 146, 162
Forbush, Blake 131
Ford, Jeff 131, 120, 89
Forney, Selena 90, 91, 102, 89
Foster, Kristina 51
Fraley, Kevin 146, 167
Frank, Katherine 5, 51, 38
Franklin, Karen 131, 184
Free, Donna 51
French. Errol 146
Fritz, Karen 51, 39
Froehlich, Kristin 146 •
Frye, Anthony 52
Funaro, Joey 131
Funato, Suz'v 10, 52, 81, 111
Gaffney, Julia 19, 26, 164, 165, 52,'81, 171,
163, 173, .32, 38
Gagne, Lisa 181
Gahafer, Brian 131
Gallond, Connie 26, 52
Gamble, Veronica 26, 52
Gamel, Pam 146
Gamron, Cindy 145, 146
Gandy, John 52
Garcia, Tim 146
Garringer, Theresa 52
Garrison, Paul 52
Carnson, Roger 146, 118
Can,-. |. D. 131
Gatlin, Tammy 131
Gavrish, Renee 26, 27, 52, 81, 115, 114
Gawtych, Guy 8, 16, 27, 36, 95, 105, 52, 81,
Gawrych, Wendy 131
Gelardi, Joey 13, 105, 146, 118
Gepp, Andy 146
Gerard, Gabrielle 11, 126, 131, 167
German, Jennifer 146
German Marie 167
Gessner, Craig 146
Cibboney, Dana 89, 131
Gibbs, Angela 131
Gibert, Ken 52, 188
Gibson, Tracy 161, 131
Giddens, Ernie 146
GUbert, Wayne 131, 162
Gillikin, Debbie 146
GUUIand, Stacev 97, 131
Cillup, Josie 52
Gmger, Su;,an 3, 160, 52, 169, 41
Glaspell, Sean 181, 52, 183, 182
Glover, Ina 131
Godbold, Debbie 52, 84, 169
Goffigan, Renee 52
Goffred, Angle 167
Going, Trari 131
Golden, Michelle 146
Gonyer, Vinny 146
Goode, Brenda 132
Goodman, Criag 88, 89, 105, 132, 118
Goodman, Kurt 132, 118
Goodrich, Fred 16, 89, 105, 132, 118
Gordon, Amy 146
Gordon, Sandra 14b
Gordan, Seth 8, 52, 34, 35, 210, 173, 41
Gorman, Jeanne 132, 162
Cosnell, Debora 147
GosneU, Roy 147, 161
Gould, Wallace 147
Graeff, Barbara 52, 182, 39
Grant, Kevin 54, 164, 165
Grant, Megan 147, 160
Grant, Fred 147, 160
Cray, Dawn 54
Gray, Eileen 54
Gray, Kay 12, 161, 164, 54, 39
Gray, Teny 54
Greatsingcr, Debra 132
Green, Anthony 132
Green, Delese 132
Green, Elaine 132
Greene, Gina 147
Greer, Robert 147
Gregory, Valerie 54
Grekusis, Peter 180, 132
Gresham, Donald 54
Griffin, Mike 147
Griffin, Lynn 102, 103, 132
Griffin, Whitney 132
Griffin, William 132
Cnffith, Nancy 147
Grimstead, Eric 105, 107, 132
Groome, Kevin 162, 54
Gross, Rhonda 54
Groves, Charles 147
Gruber, Lisa 111, 1.32, 169
Guidry, Dell 147
Gundel, .Melissa 132
Gunn, lohn 147, 188
Ha, Dennis 165, 132
Ha, Francis 131,165
Ha, Wanda 41, 54, 164
Hadley, Laura 26, 100, 132
Hadley, Marrianne 109, 144, 147
Haigh, Cathi 54
Hall, Chryl 147
Hall, Debbie 167
Hall, Susan 102, 103, 147
Hall, Susan 132
Hall, Timmy 132
Hallowell, Tim 132
Halsey, Mike 147
Hamberry, Rod 147
Hamilton, Debra 54
Hamilton, Lisa 132, 167
Hamilton, BUI 132
Hamm, Faye 147
Hamm, Juanita 147
Hammer, Doug 98, 132
Hancock, John 147
Hancock, Tommy 132
Handke, Gwen 3, 55, 174, 209, 176, 184, 159,
Hannah, |acquie 132
Hansen, Becky 132
Harker, leff 132, 35
Harkey, Carol 147
Harless, Harry 132
Harley, jeannine 55, 184
Harper, Ronald 133
Harrell, Bryan 147, 24, 34, 166, 188
Harrell, Mike 9, 36, 53, 55, 81, 34, 176, 33, 40
Harris, Scott 55
Harris, Jeff 133, 162
Harrison, Margie 133, 170
Haskett, Denny 147
Hathcock, Carios 147, 181, 182
Hauer, Robin 55
Haushalter, PhUip 147, 161
Haushalter, Wendy 161, 165, 55, 175. 176
Hawkins, Becky 133, 170
Havter, Jerry 133
Hedrick, Robert 123
Heisler, Katen 55, 181, 182
Henline, Scott 133
Henry. Matchell 55, 112, 113
Hess, Katie 91, 164, 165, 55, 82, 117, 16, 171,
163, 172, 169, 32, 125, 38, 40
Heuneman, Rob 133
Hewitt, Darryl 133
Hickman, C.len 133
Hidv, Aimec 133, 167, 189, 188, 172
Higbea, Bobby 133, 164
Higbea, Theresa 147
Hill, Donna 147
Hill, Morris 133
Hinc, Marc 55, 89, 105, 106
Hines, Bobby 133
Hines, Mark 147
Hines, Mary 91, 133
Hiponia, Veronica 147
Hoag, Sara 26, 65, 1.33
Hodge, Carvn 56
Hoffer, Joe 98, 118, 133, 139
Hogan, Cathv 167
Hogan, Sherry 133
Holcomb, Kevin 147
Holden, Eric 133
Holdskom, Christina 56, 39
Holdzkom, Donna 147
Holland, Barbara 133, 182
Holland, Chet 147
HoUey, James 147
Hollingsworth, Jerome 56
Holloman, Danny 133
Holloman, Timmy 89
Hollowood, Cyndy 102, 103, 164, 165, 56, 38
Hollowood, Diann 147, 175
Holman, Cindy 133, 160
Holmes, David 95, 133
Holmes, Julie 134
Holmes, Robert 147
Holmes, Shane 147
Holmstrom, Jack 147
Holt, Edwin 134, 172
Hooper, Barry 147
Hootman, Joe 147, 162
Hopkms, Nick 3, 92, 56, 175, 177, 171, 40
Horvatic, Nancy 36
Houtwed, Chryl 148
Houtwed, Richard 56
Howard, Elizabeth 56
Howard, Mia 148
Howe, Victoria 145, 148, 163
Hubbard, Connie 39, 57, 167
Huddleston, Jeff 148
Huddleston, WUliam 14, 88, 89, 120, 134. 161
Hudgins, Stan 57
Hudgins, Tramita 134, 167
Hudson, Donna 4
Hudson, Norma 148, 160
Hughes, Casey 95, 134
Hughes, Doug 1.34
Hughes, Scott 148
Huhn, Paul 134
Hundley, Usa 39, 57, 164
Hunsicker, Lvnda 134
Hunt, Karen 38, 43, 57, 81, 164, 166
Hunter, Scott 134
Hunhngton, Tobert 148
Huriey, Debbie 148
Hurley, Linda 134
Hutchinson, Jennifer 134
Huvnh, Minh 134
Iglecia, Raymond 134
Ingersoll, .Micheal 1.34
IngersoU, Zuah 57
Ingram, Ray 57, 104, 105, 107
Intrieri, Laura 41, 57
Jacks, Kmi 148
Jacks, Terry 57
Jackson, Sonva 148
Jackson, lara 148, 182
Jackson, Teresa 134
Jackson, Terri 1,34
James, Camell 57, 95, 105, 106
James, Fatima 57, 91, 115, 167
lames, Felicia 148, 167
James, Lillie Belle 167
Janik, Lynn 57
Jans, Julia 134, 160, 164
Jaroshcvich, Alex 148
Jar\'is, Christ)' 24, 134, 167, 183, 188
Jefferson, Kenny 148
Jeffords, Kathy 134,.,
Jenkins, John 57
John, .Norman 148
Johns, Glenn 134, 182
Johns, Tobert 134
Johnson, Qyde 58
Johnson, John 105, 134
Johnson, Karl 134, 181, 182
Johnson, Laura 41, 58, 161, 165, 175, 176
Johnson, Pam 134
Johnson, Penny 134, 163
Johnson, Thomas 58
Jones, Ann 148
Jones, Arieen 148
Jones, Bridgette 134
Jones, Caryn 148
Jones, Cathy 134
Jones, Cahties 21, 58
Jones, Darleen 14
Jones, Dawn 58, 41
Jones, Delina 148, 167
Jones, Earnest 105, 120, 148
Jones, Holly 134, 162
Jones, Horace 58, 59, 105
Jones, Jeff 148 ;
Jones, Lorlei 26, 134, 170, 168
Jones, Mike 134
Jones, Susan 26, .58
Jones, Vemclte 134
Jordan, Sheila 58
Journigan, Annethia 134, 181, 182
Joyce, Brian 134
judge, Lisa 148
Kaald, Heldge 148, 182
Kaiser, Jean 58
Kaplan, Paula 134
Kautt, Jean 165, 58. 81, 175, 2(W, 32
Kearney, Darryl 148
Kearney, Billy 1.34
Kee, Sandy I'o, 48, 53
Kelley, Thaddeus 134
KeUy, Danny 148, 162
Kelly, Jaon 59
Kelly, Kevin 134
KeUv, Kia 5, 59
Kempsey, Anna 26, 164, 165, 1,34, 163, 172
Kempsev, Carol 41, 59, 164
Kennedy, Colin 120, 148
Kerr, Jeff 1.34
Kerr, Tammi 148
Kessler, Monica 26, 102, 103, 59, 163
Ketchmark, Nancy 146, 172
Kidd, Teresa 26, 134
Kight, Ricky 149
Kight, William 134
Killen, Kim 134
Kilroy, Keith 59
Kmball, Harry 134
Kiinball, Mar\' 102, 164, 59, 115, 39
Kincy, Ruth 134, 163, 169 ^
King, Charles 59 '
King, Lance 134
kinney, Chris 37, 134, 25, 34, 189, 188, 172
Kloc, .Martv 59
Kloc, Stefan 89, 121, 134, 25, 34, 189, 188,,
L.irif. MiKc l4'< 1
Lane, Steve 149
l.iniz A^inin 149
i(;clia 10, 17, 60, 210, 17J
UinKley. iw. .,.1,110 14''
[inning, Judy 60
Laraoiay, Joe 134
Ldrimer, Cathy 13-t, 167, 162, 169
Lirkin. David 134, 167
Larork, XUke 164, 60, 162, 16"
Ijssiter, Sharon 60
l^vuie, Brcnda 60
Lawson, Joe 4, 134
Uydcn, David 134, 149
Layden, Gerald 134
Lcbude, Mel 134
leclair. Mike 105, 149
I^e, Allan 149
Lee, Knon-Hvuni, 1 vi
Le^, Keith li-
Leslie, Cand\ .
Lew, Anna M4
Lewis, Lori 14^
l.ewns, Mike 60
Liebert, Mar>' 109, 117, 149
Ueberi, Susan 91, 126, 1,W, 134, 13s
Lierow, Bonnie 61
Lilley, Mna 91, 134
Lim. Dam 134
Lmdcman, Jackie 149
Undeman, Karen 26, l-l. 17-1, 17'-^
I.indsey Terry 134
I.indsey, Patricia 61
Lmnette, Sierra 149, 17(1
Linvillc, Denise 117
Linvillc, Vlichelle 117, 149
Lippcrt, John 118. 149
Little, Elizabeth 134
I iltle, Nancy 149, IbS
Littles, Jackie 136, 162
Uoyd, Joe 136
loltis, Jacqueline Li I. U-l
Lohr, Jeff 136
Lombard, Dor; Si
i.onR, Chris 136
long, Darcy 61
Tor,.,„^.^re, Rjcky 149
111. )im 149, 120
L.nvc, Caria 5, 136
Uiwcnthal. Carolyn 136, 162
l.ue. Kick W-i
I iiensman, Vii
Sandra 26, 136
\ -,:_, .Jinstine 61, 1 li
. .n, l.e.<ilie 165. 156
.Ml Wi'iul.-' Vinnv 149
Malli-v, ( mdv 149
Mdloy, Patricia 61. 168
Manigo, Joe lUS, 149
Mann, Mark 61
.Mann, WiUie 149
Manning. Lori 61
Mansfield. I.art^• 136
Maf.;ii '.ue 'il
,M,i,-k- I. :, !!■(
.Viarstiall, iciinilor 144, II,' ,.,
Marshall, Matt 95, 105, 61
Marston, P.ryaii 136
Martir. ,i,i;\ ]■)/
.MartineUi, Addoloratia l}b
Martinez, Anna Maria 136
Martinson, Michele 62
V.am. Marlcne 161, lt)9
, .. ; Ic* 181, 136. 182
- Shaun26, 1,36
V Vakie 26
inKeli, Mark 118, 136
:,iek, Barbara 149
Mattern, Shannon 37, 62, 82, 24, 167. 189,
.Mathews, Tom 136
M.ilhews, Tracy 150
.Mathews, Valerie 150
Mathews, Veronica 150
Matthews. Bonnie 184
Matulenas. Cindy 150
Matulenas, Tim 136
X,,...,.. ,,.(f ,g5_ ,50
I 109. 62. 41
Ma.xwcli, VVenJie 1 "0 T62
McCabe, Tern 62
McCarthy, Kathy 137
.McCarthy, LaDonne 137
McCienny, Julie 150
McCoy. Kate h2
McCray, Julie 150
.McCrea, Craig 63
.McCrca, Lisa 137, 11=.
.McCrea Karen 63
McCooley, Colcen 137
McDonald, Melissa 137
McDougall, Ian 137
McGary, Kelly 63, 97, 41
McCce, Marty 150
.McGovem. Lesley 1(>?
McGraii, Lisa 167
McHale, Elaine 150
McKinncy, Suzy 137
McKinnon, Tom 63
McKilrick, Wayne 137
Mcl.aurin. James ISO
Mrl.aunn, John 150, ISO, Is:
McMorrow, Kim 150
McNamee, Mark 41, 63
MoMeU. Mike 137
McNeil. Scan I.tO
Mc.Neilly, Tim 137
McPhcc. Jeff 63
McPherson, Mary 63
.Mcardy, Ronald 137
Meek, Susan 26, 63, IhX
Weeks Jill 26, 63
.Meiers, Diane 63, 41
Meiss, Cheryl 137
Mclssel, John 63
Mejia. Komeo 150
Mele, Chris 137
Mele. Scott 120. 209
" • Holly 137, 188
Deborah 150. Ill
. Troy 137
Metcalfe, Bobby 137
.Metzger, tddie 63
Meyer. Cass 137
Mever. Chns 137
'' -•• Irish 150
e. Lisa 26, 137
.VUles. Erica 26, 180, 181, 137. 182
.Miles, Thad 63. 113, 113, 168
.Miles, Willian' 1 '"
Miller. Carl i
Miller. Chriss'. . .
Miller. Kimberh- I Mi
NMItT, Vera 150
■i";. Cathy 15<
s. Joanne 91
I ■ m.ild 63
Mil'- 1, :■!,,• i> ir
Mills, JuUe 150
Millcn Steve h^
Misco, Terry 137
Mishkofld, Anne 137, 115, 1 14
Miskell, Joseph 64, 41
Mitchell, Lisa 137
.ModUn, Jeanne 64, 24, 188, 172, 41
.Monaco, Ann Marie 150, 111
Montgomer)', WTiilney fej
Moon, Terry 26, 137, 167, 170
Moore, Chris 89, 121, 164, 137
Moon- B:irn\ 150
Moore, James 137
Mooro. Li-f ISii
Moore, 1 crr>- 64
Moran, Mary 26, 137, 172, 169
Moraski, Lynn M
Moieau, Tim 160. 64, 162
Mork-., Maijolem 137. 117
.Mornll, Garv 150
.Morrill, Kevin M
.Morris ", 1^ '' '
Mom^ ■, 64
Morni. -■ . -.:_ .}•)
Morrison, James 64
Morse, Ter«!sa 137, 167
.Mortcr, frank ISl. 137, 182
Morter, James 64
Morter, Jamie ISO, M. 184, I»2
.Moyer, Randy 88
Munden. lohn l^P
.Vlungir I .mis MS. ftS, 33, 176
Mui'.i:,.. Mike 95, 137
Murphy. Robert 151
Murphy, William 151
Murray, Dawn 151, 170
Murray, Dirk 98, 65
vers, John 151
Nacey, Mar\- 15!
Nacev. Tim 9.5, 105, 137, 11.), 112
.\ahra. Mvron 151, 120
Nail, David 181, 60, 65. 182
Nailc, Susan 165. 137, 163
Nau, Linnette 151
Neagle, lohn 65. 162
Neel, David 151
Nemi, Lori 160, 151
Ness, John 151, 170. 120
Nevill, Dannv 151
Newstcin, Lisa 151, 170, 120
■N'guyen, Hanh 151, 168
Nice, Karen 151, 188
Nicholson. Jacqueline 65
Nill. Paul 89, 105, 137
.Vimmo. Darri'l 105. 112
Nixon, Pamela 137
Nl\on, Randv 137
Noo. Debra 26. 97, 65
.\oonan, Leslie 151
Norfleet, Ihomas 151
Norman. Lori 65
Novick, Teresc 151
Nowicki, Lone 137, 170. 167, 169
Nowlin, Patricia 161, 137
O'Brien, Kevin 151
Odom. Chris 151
Ofelt. Sus.in Ihl, 65
Old. tdward 151
Olds, Brad 92, 92, 164, 165, 65, 39
Olds. Shelle) U, 102, ia3, 142, 151 1
Olds. Sucey 26, 97, 102, 103, W
CI cary, Kat*n 65, 72, 175
O'Lear^', Kevin 88, 1.37
Olivei, Cobn 151
Oiler. David 117
O'N'eal, Donna 151
Orrell, Richard 151
Oierslrect, Pat 181
Owens, Ri<nald 13"
Partlow, Jill 151
I'artlow, Ken 66
Passamonte, Kenny 151
Pate, Andrea 151. 115
Patterson. A, T—- ''^ "■'
Paul, Kath\ CI, VI
nv 1115, 168, 120.
I'eavyhouse, Karen 138
Pendegrass, Laura 138, ;
Pendo, Patncia 26, 66
Pcnn, David 66
Pennington, James 151, 161
Peoples, Terry 1.38
Perkins. Andy 105, 151
Pero, Hayley 66
Perry, Chris 151
Perry, James 138
Perry, Karen 138
Perry. Sandy 151, li .
Pestalitz, Amy 151
Peters. Andrea 13R :• "
Pethybridge. Matt .
Petit, ,\llan 151
[.,,.^,-1-., >.--^, •■=.
Phillips. Jean r«-
Reimer. Suzi 152
Renas ' ' - '-
Paurter Gene 151
Palaiica. Pat 92, 137
Parkir. lison ISl
Parker Su^onne 65, 188, 172, 169, lr>,'^
Park,.,, Deborah 1.38
Parks, Steven fv
Rkmo. Mikt ,
Rice, Sharina 6
Rice, Terry 68
Rice, Robby 92, 82, 68, 81, 33, 38, W^
chardson, Karyr 139
RfiO, Anthony 68
Ssinger. Jeff 181. 139. )S2
Rivenbark, Frankie 139
Roark, Vonda 68
Robbins, Barbara frS
Robbinb, Mork 139
Robbins, Willis 152
Roberts, Danny 139, 176
Robertson, Denise 152
Robertson, Gordon 89, 139
Robertson, RtlMda 152
Robinbun, D JwBi3 9
on, )oh:i ti9
Sik^, 165, 17
ITier, Susan 12, 69, 111,
Bchimmel, Lisa 153, 162
Schlatter, Brandon 69
hlatter, Melissa 5, 69
per, Mike 153
-■: r. • ■ ",.n.ird70
,. i ■ .n, Sherri 70
., ■■ M. . ,. 139
bcutt, Wand* 153
Seacresl, Jay 95, 105, HI. "il. 184
Sealcy. Nathan 153
S^ebtT. Linda 70
Sotleck l>i>p» !'^3
H.n^r l-u ■■ •
^etnik, Cynlli ,
Shank. Mar^anrt i:>.>, '.'•"
Shaw, Denise 153
Slieehan, Glen 153, in'
Sheets, Drenda 153
Stfhlby, Tom 139
Shelton, Mark 70
Shelton, Mike 153
Sherman, David 139
shinett, Debbie 139, 160
.hipley, Sally 139
Shipway, Sherry 70
ihbwy, Steve 70
Shriver, BiU 1.39
bhupe, Mike 1.53
Sibtlius, Walt 139
Siegfrcid, Kathy 139
Silver, Jo.se 153
per, Les 1
Simon, Mike 2ife 82,
Simon, Tom 153, 181, 182
Simone, James 153
Simpson, Barry 35
Smner, Cathv 153
Sipka, Bobby 89, 139, 118
Sipka, Robin 26, 70
Sirnions, Kimi 26, 139, 162
Slate, Jeff 189
Small, Charles 70
Smith, Chris 71, 41
Smith, David 70, 182
Smith, David R. 89, 182
Smith, John 153
Smith, Kris 71, 170, 172. 188
Smith, Lisa D. 133
Sn»ith, Lisa Y. 153
Smith, Mark 139
Smith, Man 1.19
Smith, Natalie 153
Smith, Sandra 153
Smith, Scott 41
Smith, Shem 26, 71
Smith, Shirley 153
Somas, Amy 11. 21, 100, 109, 140
Somws, John 118, 153
Sonoskv, Renee 153
Soulstn-, Lisa 153, 170
South, Kath 153, 109, 108
South. Rene 26, lUO, 101, 109, 71
Spapnuola, Vincent 140
Speer, Barbara 140, 175
Spell, Jody 71, 162
Spencer, Sharon 91, 14(J
Sprouse, Mary 10, 71, 81
Spurgeon, Juliana 71, 115, lU
Spurgeon. Van 153
Stacv, Harold 71
Stanley, fcllcn 26, 72. 163
Stapleton, Deborah 72
Stapleton. Dimald 72
S'een, Ken 118. 153
5teffc, Mary 153
Steinle. Ann 153
Stephens, Donald 98, 99, 184
5teph,;ns, jamic 95, 105. 140
Stephens, Ijuhe 153
stevv.irl linda 153
btier. Pain IS3, 160
Stocks, Teresa 153, 167
Stone, Barbar.i "2
Stone, Patnci.i Wi
Stoujjh, Dennis 'as
Strav^hand, Sandy 72
Streett, Chrissie 72
Stroud, Jan 109, 153, 170
Suggs, Kevin 140
Suiter, Trisha 72, 208, 162,
Sullivan, Ralph 140
Summers, Stacy 166, 188,
Summers, Stephanie 140
Sutton, Adrienne 72
Sutton. Calvin 120. 154
Sutton, Clinton 89, 73
Swallow, Denise 154, 162
Swallow, Maurice 154
Swan, Chris 140, 171
Sward, Pam 140, 34, 167, 189,
Sward, Scott 73, 35, 166
Swartz, Becky 154
Swinehart, Kimi 73
Swingler, Ron 140
Svkes, Buddy 140
Tarves, Denis* 38 73 :
Tarves, )anice 26 17. 140, 115
Taylor, Cynll'i '" ' " '.'"
laylor, Stephen 73
ferry, John fi9, 118, 140
Terry, Mauritia 154
Thaler, Michael 154
Tiiames, Steve 121. 154, llh
Thomas, John 154
Thomas, Kathy 140
Thompson, Kcnrwth 73, 175
Thompson, Jimmy 154
Ihompson, Kim 26, 97, 109, 14U
Thompson, Laura 26, 140
Thompson, .Mark 88, 120. ISO
Thompson, Rhonda 154. 160, 115
Thompson. Tammy 73
' Thompson, Tula 164, 140
Thompson, Troncia 91, 73
Thomson, Robert 73
Thornton, John 95, 140
ITaba, Frar,kie89, US, 140
Tictjen, lames 154
. Tieva, .\lichelle lH)
Tiller, LXana 5, 97. 73, 168
Todd Theresa 140
Tol'.pv. jimmy 154
lolk , Tern 100, 109, 140
lollcv Tim UO
Toothman. Mike 87, 92, 180, 73, 120, 182
Townsend, Robert 95, 105, 140
Tripicco, Ralph 140
Trocki, Lusa 165, 73, 17,5, 209, 177, 176, 32,
Truitt, Jennifer 73, 111, 169. 32, 40
TucLiJle, Tina 73
luctillc. Dawn 154, 156, 172
'iK Ver. Lori 73, 85, 84, 162, 39
Tumblin, Jeff 154
Tuthill, John 74
Twine, Lisa 140
Uhl, Stephanie 140, 167
Valery, Eldon 105,154, 112
Valery, Sharlon 74
Vallee, Kim 140
Valinas, Jennifer 140
\anWinkle, Patti 74, 188
Van, Yen Le 154
Vangol, Tanny 134
Vann, Dean 74, 98
\anostrand, Leann 26, 141
Vasquez, Michelle 91, 141, 169
\'aughan, Carla 26, 74, 168
Versoza, Robin 74
Vindl, Kim 141
Vinson, Brain 74
Vin.son, Lori 154, 162
Voight, Melissa 26, 141
Voltz, Laurie 100, 109. 141
Vonronnc, Annette 74
Vonronne, Jern- 154, 170
Wislor Brian 74
> ■ I ircnc 154
^\,Kl^.■.■orth, Pam 154
'.Vadsworth, Rhonda 74
Wagner, Linda 154
Waide, Bill 74
'.■..,.,..- ...rd lt>7
'AaiKfi. '. ' iidv 75
\V,il!.-r !■ , "-^
iVallniaii .irv 141
Ward Uj I : 181, 141, 182
Ward, Doti 141
Ward, Doui 141
^ ,155, 162
Warren, Dana 75
Warren, Judi 141, 162
Washburn, Kelly 141
Waters, Darryl 141
Watkins, Karen 141
Watson, Beverly 141, 171, 168
Watson, Kip 155
Watts, Gary 155
Weathers, .Marnita 75
ebb, Allen 11, 82, 25, 75, 165, !<
176, 188, 189
Webb, Joyce 167
Webb, Tina 141
Wedeman, Melanie 141
Weidner, Mary 141
Weidrick, Warren 75
Wemier, David 141
Werner, David 141
Wells, Don 155
Wells. Tracy 141
West, Donald 75
Westbrook, Patrick 76
Westbrook, Bill 155, 160, 166
Wostfall, Mark 103, 155
Weston, Linda 141, 162
Weston, Lynne 7. 165, i2'i, i'^, 130, 141,
VVeyant, Sharon 1 i':
Wharton, Krire.T ^i
IVheatley, Debtor.' .,^5
Whisman, Eric Ml
White, Bonnie 165, 53, 76, 176
White, Cindy 141, 167
White, Cindy 155, IbO
White. Eddie 105. 155
White, Phyllis 76
While, Ray 105 7h
White, Tanya 7h
White, Vernon 76
Whitfield, Sandra 155, 170, 184
Whitfield, Wendy 76
Whitman, Lynette 77, 170
Whitney, Lisa 155, 162
WTiittaker, John 155
Whittle, Albert 155
Wicker, Kathy 77. 41
Wickhan, Denise 77
Wicgins, Betty 77
VVii;,.;ins, Valerie 155
>vi!d. rhomas 4, 77
WiUy, Sandy 91
Willenbrink, Marv 155
Williams, Debbie 141, 189 188
Williams, Jennifer 77, 39
Williams, Joanne 78, 162
WiUiams, Lisa 155
Williams. Maurice 155, 120
Williams, Ricky 155
Williamson, Mar\'in 14, 155, 160
Willson, Tim 155, 160
Willson, Valerie 78, 117, 171, 173, 38
Wilson, Doug 155
Wilson, Jean 141, 167
Wilson, Rene 26, 141
Wins, Frank 105, 78
Wirt, Sandra 100, 109, 141, 115
Wisemaii, Susan 78
Wodz, Mark 155
Wod7,, Tim 155
W'oU, David 176
Wolfgang. Leanne 155
Wommack, Marhn 155. 141
Wommack, Scott 155
Wood, Anthony 79
Wood, Edith 155
Wood, Scott 79
Wood, GaU 167
Wood, James 79, 171
Wood, John 155
Wood, Lynn 155
Wood. Valerie 155
Woodhouse, Daryl 141
Woodruff, Lester 79 '
Woodward, Peggy 155
Woolard, Robert 79
Woolston, Donna 79. 162
Wunneberg, John 155
Wvnn, Robert 141
liat'-s, Tim 155
> c-rl-. loanne 155, lh7
1 irTTr.ai, Denise 141
Yi;!' 1-, Caroline 155
Zarnura, Emma 79
Zartman, Kerry 14!
Zel)eznak, Chnstina 79
Zimmerman, lina 155, 175
Zito, Helena 155, 182
Ziyani, Said 181, 182
Zobv, Michelle 109, 155, 172
Above: Junior Yvonne Fentress sparkles with spirit
during a PA basketball game.
Right: Sophomore Meg Lamberty tries out the bari-
tone sax as Trisha Suiter listens.
The end of the school year is seen dif-
ferently by different classes at Princess
Though there were good times that will
be rembered by everyone, a different
view was taken by Seniors, Juniors, and
Sophomores of life after June eleventh.
Seniors . . . some leave for colleges and
technical schools, some will join the
military, many will work full-time jobs.
After graduation, seniors usually look
forward to moving away from home, but
the economy and housing shortage may
keep more than a few "near the nest" of
their parents. No doubt there will be
many suprises at future class reunions.
208 / Tradition Continues
Cavaliers at Large
Editor-in-chief, Jean Kautt; Business manager,
Liisa Trocki; Photography Editor, Gwen Handke;
Advisor, Elaine White.
Tradition Continues / 209
Right: Seth Gordon and Angelia Langham clown
around after school in the SCA office.
Below left: Joe Atkins gives advice to teammate Jeff
Ballance during a game against Kempsville.
Below right: Chris Cadena's Panda Bear cake won
first place in the Mr. Betty Crocker bake off.
210 / Tradition Continues
Juniors have their senior year to look
forward to, full of college application
deadlines, term papers excused bells,
prom, Virginia and U.S. Government,
putting down sophomores. Senior Skip
Day, and the Senior play. While some
unsuspecting underclassmen may be
under the impression that the life of a
Senior is carefree and easy, they will
soon learn the truth.
Juniors can expect a year of being in
the middle; this is the carefree year.
Juniors are not berated as frequently
sophomores, nor is as much expected
from them as from seniors. Though
looking from many different angles, PA
students all see a great summer in the
Left: Student activities coordinator Doris French
wraps up another long day.
Above: Three students stayed after one day to
watch girls basketball practice in the gym.
Tradition Continues / 211
^Mm 4i .4^ 4i €rM 40r®f
The first year of the new decade has
passed, for some, quickly — for others,
not fast enough. The activities and pas-
times of Princess Anne's 1980-81 school
year are all over now, leaving behind
memories for those who played a part in
building P. A. traditons.
But — where do we go from here? The
sophomores and juniors will be return-
ing next year to the haven of high school
days, but the seniors will be out on their
own . . . many to pursue goals of fame
and fortune, others to ponder their
choices. Whatever the events and
choices of the years to come, the good
times and traditions of P. A. will linger
on in the eternal halls of memories half-
212 / P.A. A Tradition
Np 3^'^^ ^5: %
^i^ ok -^ ' na'oi^
HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY
• North Carolina
John G Perry. Saluda, Virginia
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